TV

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TV

(communications)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

TV

(1)

tv

(networking)
The country code for Tuvalu.

Heavily used for vanity domains by TV stations.
This article is provided by FOLDOC - Free Online Dictionary of Computing (foldoc.org)

TV

(TeleVision) Meaning "long-distance viewing." Pronounced "tee-vee" or "tee-vee," a TV is a visual display system that derives its content over the air, via satellite, coaxial cable or optical fiber. Experiments with television date back to the 1920s; however, TV did not become viable until the early 1940s (see video/TV history). See NTSC, CRT, flat panel TV, smart TV, rear-projection TV and front-projection TV.


TVs Used to Be Fine Furniture
This Lotus TV was made in Czechoslovakia from 1961 to 1964. It was selected as one of the top 100 design icons.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Some TVEs were later merged and became specialised the State-owned enterprises which dominate the domestic and global marketplace.Our TVEs could be positioned as the primary agencies for the implementation of county projects.
This research aims to address this gap by developing a TVE framework, which extends the TSC to include the wider environment of governments, visitors, and the natural environment.
With manufacturing as the main pillar of the economy, China's international trade can help to advance the development of non-agricultural industries, which will strengthen cooperation in industrial production between enterprises in the cities and TVEs in the countryside.
Rural Surplus Labour and Constraints on the Development of TVEs
Although cross-region rural-to-urban migration is important, this article focuses on the local rural-labor transfer, particularly in the coastal China where numerous farmers work in local TVEs. For local peasant workers, Hukou and high urban housing price are no longer the main challenges.
We do have some estimates of the contributions of township and village enterprises (TVEs) to exports, which is pegged at 30 percent.
During that time, rural China was organized into collectives that owned and ran the TVEs; few data were collected from the collectives in the countryside.
This geographical concentration of TVEs in and around cities is not surprising, because many of them were sponsored by SOEs directly, under various arrangements, such as subcontracting, joint production, joint marketing, etc.
Various other reforms saw the government encouraging rural labour to leave the land without leaving the villages, notably by allowing farmers to work in neighbouring towns in the collectively owned Township and Village Enterprises (TVEs).
Township and village enterprises (TVEs) have been an important part of the story of rapid economic growth in China over the past three decades.