verb (used with or without object), tel·e·vised, tel·e·vis·ing.
Origin of televise
Examples from the Web for televised
“I want to thank support from the Vatican, especially Pope Francis,” he said in a televised statement.The Pope's Diplomatic Miracle: Ending the U.S.-Cuba Cold War|Barbie Latza Nadeau|December 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Mercifully, much of it will be edited out of the televised version.Alfred Hitchcock’s Fade to Black: The Great Director’s Final Days|David Freeman|December 13, 2014|DAILY BEAST
They agreed to release a greatest hits collection called The Revolution Will Not Be Televised.‘The Prince of Chocolate City’: When Gil Scott-Heron Became A Music Icon|Marcus Baram|November 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Garfield the cat occupies an understated and often overlooked position critical to the history of televised animation.Garfield Television: The Cat Who Saved Primetime Cartoons|Rich Goldstein|November 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
As many expected, the talks were unproductive, but massive crowds gathered to watch the televised debate at the protest sites.Chinese Tourists Are Taking Hong Kong Protest Selfies|Brendon Hong|October 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
He lit up and blew out a pretty plume, fine and slow and straight, which would have televised like a million in the bank.The Old Die Rich|Horace Leonard Gold
A televised event can address audiences close to the world's entire population.
Mostly, his information about the world that existed outside the walls of the Institute came from the televised newscasts.Anything You Can Do ...|Gordon Randall Garrett
As a matter of fact, televised images are already manipulated and r-written.
Maybe I ought to try accepting that televised invitation of the other night.Manners of the Age|Horace Brown Fyfe
British Dictionary definitions for televised
Word Origin and History for televised
1927 back-formation from television, on model of other verbs from nouns ending in -(v)ision (e.g. revise). Related: Televised; televising.