verb (used with or without object), tel·e·cast or tel·e·cast·ed, tel·e·cast·ing.
Origin of telecast
Examples from the Web for telecast
But the October 1964 telecast is still regarded as the defining Ronald Reagan speech.
All of these shows make backstories and the human element of the contestants a big part of the telecast.Nigel Lythgoe on How to Save Reality TV, ‘On the Town,’ and ‘Brokeback Ballroom’|Kevin Fallon|October 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Haskell was also the second-billed executive producer of last weekend's telecast.
Sure, the Golden Globes telecast was fun, but what goes on when the cameras stop rolling?Partying With the Golden Globes Stars: Taylor Swift Cuts a Rug, Ben Affleck Holds Court, and More|Marlow Stern|January 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
First of all, this telecast featured some of the best singing nuns since Whoopi Goldberg was Back in the Habit.‘Sound of Music Live!’ Review: The Hills Are Barely Alive|Kevin Fallon|December 6, 2013|DAILY BEAST
"Only by telecast, back Solside," Paula Quinton replied, helping herself.Ullr Uprising|Henry Beam Piper
I'm taking this with the fast shutter, but we'll telecast it in slow motion, from the beginning to the end.Omnilingual|H. Beam Piper
"The hypership City of Asgard, from Aton, has just come into telecast range," he began.The Cosmic Computer|Henry Beam Piper
These telecast people must save up every inch of old news-film they ever took.The Edge of the Knife|Henry Beam Piper
Within a week, the films taken at the camp had been shown so frequently on telecast as to wear out their interest value.Little Fuzzy|Henry Beam Piper
verb -casts, -casting, -cast or -casted
1937, from tele(vision) + (broad)cast. The verb is recorded from 1940.