studio


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studio

1. a room in which an artist, photographer, or musician works
2. a room used to record television or radio programmes, make films, etc.
3. the premises of a radio, television, or film company

Studio

Working space of an artist, photographer, or craftsperson; may have special lighting provisions, such as skylights.

studio

[′stüd·ē·ō]
(communications)
A room in which television or radio programs are produced.

studio

1. The working room of an artist or a place where an art form is pursued.
2. A room equipped for the recording of music or the transmission of radio or television broadcasts.

Studio

(1) Microsoft's all-in-one. See Surface Studio.

(2) Various software. See Character Studio, Expression Studio, ObjectStudio, OMNIS Studio, Visual Studio, Visual Studio .NET, WebGain Studio and 3-D Studio.
References in classic literature ?
The studio then resembled not a studio, but a group of angels seated on a cloud in ether.
For some days past he had spent most of his time in a studio which he kept elsewhere, where he was giving the last touches to a picture for the Exposition.
Amelie rose, took an easel which stood near hers, carried it to a distance from the noble group, and placed it close to a board partition which separated the studio from the extreme end of the attic, where all broken casts, defaced canvases and the winter supply of wood were kept.
The steps of a person coming up the narrow stairway sounded through the studio. The words: "Here she comes!" passed from mouth to mouth, and then the most absolute silence reigned.
Ginevra Piombo, one of Servin's first pupils, had occupied the place that was now taken from her since the first day of her coming to the studio. The aristocratic circle had gradually surrounded her.
Nevertheless, political prejudice was not the chief influence on the conduct of the Right clique of the studio. Ginevra, much the ablest of Servin's pupils, was an object of intense jealousy.
The aristocracy of the studio had for some days past resolved upon the fall of this queen, but no one had, as yet, ventured to openly avoid the Bonapartist.
Of all the young women who had, so far, come to Servin's studio, she was the handsomest, the tallest, and the best made.
He had been anxious about the reception he would have as a nouveau, for he had read a good deal of the rough joking to which a newcomer was exposed at some of the studios; but Mrs.
They talked of the places they had been to in the summer, of studios, of the various schools; they mentioned names which were unfamiliar to Philip, Monet, Manet, Renoir, Pissarro, Degas.
Whenever Annette came to his studio he was either sitting in a chair with his feet on the window-sill, smoking, or in the same attitude listening to Sellers' views on art.
It distressed Annette to such an extent that now, if she went upstairs and heard Sellers' voice in the studio, she came down again without knocking.