audiovisual

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audiovisual

[¦ȯd·ē·ō¦vizh·ə·wəl]
(communications)
Pertaining to methods of education and training that make use of both hearing and sight.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.

A/V

(1) (Audio/Video) Equipment and applications that deal with sound and sight. The A/V world includes microphones, tape and disk recorders, audio mixers, still and video cameras, film projectors, data projectors, slide projectors, VCRs, CD/DVD/Blu-ray players/recorders, amplifiers and speakers. The term originally meant "audio/visual." See also antivirus.

(2) See antivirus and augmented virtuality.

(3) (AV) (Autonomous Vehicle) See self-driving car.

(4) (AV) (Automated Vehicle) See automotive safety systems.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Furthermore, a film makes it necessary to "show things left unsaid," that is, to make audiovisually explicit that which the literary text could afford to merely hint at by making it implicit or partially omitting it.
The actual process of production and montage, which took place between 2005 and 2007, allowed me to explore how these hip-hoppers wished to represent themselves audiovisually and, subsequently, how such representation contrasted with the more traditional aesthetics and conventions of film editing in anthropology.
There is also something to be said for the efficacy of TV news if we take into consideration the argument that people are more critical toward written material, which they perceive as less diverse compared to material presented auditively or audiovisually (Barrett & Sklar, 1980).
We asked that they allow us to audiovisually record them on one usual day when the family was at home.
In so doing, I assume that both the modes and strategies through which acts of remembrance are (audiovisually) narrativized in a particular cultural setting reflect specific conceptions of political history and cultural memory of the past and turn these reflections into agents of performativity in the present.
"Direct conflict" seems to imply the mass demonstrations and marches associated with the Civil Rights Movement, while "surface conflicts" suggests public confrontations easily captured audiovisually. As a result of the national media coverage of the Civil Rights Movement, the American South has become closely associated in the popular imagination with bi-raciality.