verb (used with object), pro·grammed or pro·gramed, pro·gram·ming or pro·gram·ing.
verb (used without object), pro·grammed or pro·gramed, pro·gram·ming or pro·gram·ing.
Origin of program
Related formsre·pro·gram, verb (used with object), re·pro·grammed or re·pro·gramed, re·pro·gram·ming or re·pro·gram·ing.un·pro·grammed, adjective
Can be confusedpogrom program
Examples from the Web for programme
The four page boys listed in today's programme were Hugo Bertie, Viscount Aithrie, Charles Armstrong-Jones and Arthur Chatto.Thump! Audible Crash As Queen's Page Boy Collapses At Opening of Parliament|Tom Sykes|June 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
But with democracy suspended, the IMF and World Bank encouraged Indira to pursue the programme with renewed vigour.
I, who had gone through the programme before, yet suffered the spell of Auriol's suspense.The Mountebank|William J. Locke
To-day it reads curiously as the programme of a fashionable West End theatre.Ellen Terry and Her Sisters|T. Edgar Pemberton
Liszt was decidedly at a disadvantage as a composer when he lacked a programme.Franz Liszt|James Huneker
The Wagnerian battle was still going on at that time, as the notice printed at the head of the programme of Tristan shows.Musicians of To-Day|Romain Rolland
So they fluttered about anxiously to see that not an item on the programme was forgotten.Girl Scouts in the Adirondacks|Lillian Elizabeth Roy
British Dictionary definitions for programme (1 of 2)
verb -grammes, -gramming or -grammed or US -grams, -graming or -gramed
Word Origin for programme
British Dictionary definitions for programme (2 of 2)
verb -grams, -gramming, -grammed, -grammes, -gramming or -grammed
Science definitions for programme
Culture definitions for programme
A series of instructions given to a computer to direct it to carry out certain operations. The term code is often used to denote large-scale operations.