Phonogram


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Phonogram

 

an official message received or intended for transmission over the telephone. A phonogram may contain an order, instruction, request, or notification. Once received and registered, a phonogram has the status of a document.

References in periodicals archive ?
Convention, this treaty secured protection in "phonograms" of
(22) "What the Phonograph Will Do," Phonogram 1 (May 1893): 3.
Caption: Figure 6: <<Word cloud>> for phonogram <<6nsa>>: native German speakers at signal-to-noise ratios = -9 and -12 dB [Base: n = 107].
Hieroglyphs function either as ideograms, as phonograms, or as determinatives.
Bahrain, Kuwait, Oman, Qatar, Saudi Arabia and the UAE) against circumventions of technological measures protecting rights of authors, performers, and phonogram producers in the digital context.
(65.) Article 12 of the Rome Convention ("Secondary Uses of Phonograms") states: If a phonogram published for commercial purposes, or a reproduction of such phonogram, is used directly for broadcasting or for any communication to the public, a single equitable remuneration shall be paid by the user to the performers, or to the producers of the phonograms, or to both.
The defendant in Foster, American Home Products Corporation/Wyeth-Yarest ("Wyeth") was the brand name manufacturer of Phonogram. In 1988, infant twins Brandy and Bradley Foster had colic for which their doctor prescribed Phonogram.
"I came across these recordings on a visit to the Berlin Phonogram Archive," explains Hentati, who is desperately keen to have more funding for musicological research.
According to Stewart, the band was already being courted by Phonogram to leave Jonathan King''s UK Records label and sign a new deal.
In addition to this consonant-substitution game, McCormick (2007) suggests other activities and games for phonogram or rime presentation and practice, including tic-tac-toe.
I was also clueless about the year the phonogram and locomotive were invented.