- broadcast journalism,
Origin of broadcasting
verb (used with object), broad·cast or broad·cast·ed, broad·cast·ing.
verb (used without object), broad·cast or broad·cast·ed, broad·cast·ing.
Origin of broadcast
Examples from the Web for broadcasting
But Broadcasting & Cable reported that last year, it was a $55 million enterprise.How TMZ Claims Its Celebrity Scalps, Like Ray Rice|Lloyd Grove|September 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Can you imagine an American broadcasting company asking an Englishman to take charge of it?A Well-Spoken Invasion:The Brits Taking Over American Media|Lloyd Grove|May 8, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Instead of broadcasting from this new station, he announced plans to form a sovereign nation.
Indecency in broadcasting became a major concern, and CBS was fined over half a million dollars.
They deemed it would “never be a serious competitor of broadcasting.”
In broadcasting, some of the seeds are planted too deep, and some too shallow, and others are left on the surface of the soil.The First Book of Farming|Charles L. Goodrich
“It has to be sent from a broadcasting station,” announced Jessie.
The young people could stare through the windows and see the performers in front of the broadcasting sets.
Drills are preferable to broadcasting, because the beds are more easily weeded and kept in order.
Who would have imagined this morning that you would be on the broadcasting programme this evening?The Radio Boys at the Sending Station|Allen Chapman
verb -casts, -casting, -cast or -casted
- a transmission or programme on radio or television
- (as modifier)a broadcast signal
- the act of scattering seeds
- (as modifier)the broadcast method of sowing
1922, verbal noun from broadcast (v.).
1767, adjective, in reference to the spreading of seed, from broad (adj.) + past participle of cast (v.). Figurative use is recorded from 1785. Modern media use began with radio (1922, adjective and noun). As a verb, recorded from 1813 in an agricultural sense, 1829 in a figurative sense, 1921 in reference to radio.