televise


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Related to televise: telephoto

televise

[′tel·ə‚vīz]
(communications)
To pick up a scene with a television camera and convert it into corresponding electric signals for transmission by a television station.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
1, and not only allowed TV-3 to televise more games, but had HC announce the TV schedule several months prior to the season.
The FA also said the TV payment of pounds 25,000 to each club to televise the game was coming solely from S4C.
News media outlets have been involved in a number of court cases in the effort to secure rights to videotape or televise prison executions.
The Supreme Court already televises its judgments, he said, "but from a public interest perspective might there not be an argument now for its hearings, and some hearings of the Court of Appeal, being televised on some equivalent of the Parliament Channel, or via the BBC iPlayer".
You're seeing cable continuing to televise more and more championship events and do so exclusively."
WGN will televise its first game when the Cubs host the Milwaukee Brewers March 2.
BBC will reportedly not televise Princess Eugenie and Jack Brooksbank's royal wedding, and at least one British national is not happy with the news.
Italy managed to televise the Amanda Knox murder trial without any difficulty and America has been televising their courts for decades.
But the decision not to televise next month's match has led to County chairman Chris Blight conceding they cannot house the tie and will now make the short trip to west Wales instead of scooping a big-match windfall.