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Answer for the clue "Cause to become widely known ", 12 letters:
broadcasting

Alternative clues for the word broadcasting

Word definitions for broadcasting in dictionaries

Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English Word definitions in Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
noun COLLOCATIONS FROM OTHER ENTRIES independent television/radio/broadcasting etc British English (= not owned or paid for by the government ) ▪ independent television companies COLLOCATIONS FROM CORPUS ■ ADJECTIVE new ▪ By 1981 some parties were planning...

The Collaborative International Dictionary Word definitions in The Collaborative International Dictionary
broadcasting \broad"cast`ing\ n. the medium that disseminates via telecommunications; radio and television. Syn: broadcast media. 2. taking part in a radio or tv program.

Wiktionary Word definitions in Wiktionary
Sending in all directions. n. 1 (context business English) The business or profession of radio and television. 2 The act by which something is broadcast. v (present participle of broadcast English)

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary Word definitions in Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary
1922, verbal noun from broadcast (v.).

WordNet Word definitions in WordNet
n. a medium that disseminates via telecommunications [syn: broadcast medium ] taking part in a radio or tv program

Wikipedia Word definitions in Wikipedia
Broadcasting is the distribution of audio and/or video content to a dispersed audience via any electronic mass communications medium , but typically one using the electromagnetic spectrum (radio waves), in a one-to-many model. Broadcasting began with AM...

Usage examples of broadcasting.

BCN has just learned that the Secret Service has taken into custody one Dennis Nealon, technical director for the Multinational Broadcasting Corporation, in connection with the Captain Audion terror transmission.

They would use the kids as hostages and boogie to the border in that big flashy Jaguar with the helicopters broadcasting every moment of the trip on live TV.

The institute was a thoroughly modern and up-to-date facility, in keeping with the modern and up-to-date subjects taught within its walls: electricity and electronics, mechanics, plumbing, recycling and reclamation, construction, carpentry, accounting and bookkeeping, secretarial skills, data recording, computer programming and repair, cybernation maintenance, aeronautics, solar-cell construction, electrical generating, motion-picture projection, camera operation, audio recording, hydrogen-fusion operation, power broadcasting, electrical space propulsion, satellite construction and repair, telemetry, and many more.

Goebbels, who was staging the performance and directing the broadcasting of it to the nation, observed - and noted in his diary - that the old Field Marshal had tears in his eyes.

An aircraft construction man named Bowyer who was broadcasting together with him agreed with this.

I can get plenty of journalistic and broadcasting work, it is rather a hand-to-mouth existence.

The best known of these is the New British Broadcasting Station, which earlier in the war the Blackshirts used to advertise by means of stickybacks.

Letter to Rayner Heppenstall The British Broadcasting Corporation Broadcasting House, London, W1 24 August 1943 Dear Rayner,          Thanks for yours.

I believe that in the present political situation the broadcasting of British propaganda to India is an almost hopeless task.

Poetry and the Microphone          About a year ago I and a number of others were engaged in broadcasting literary programmes to India, and among other things we broadcast a good deal of verse by contemporary and near-contemporary English writers -- for example, Eliot, Herbert Read, Auden, Spender, Dylan Thomas, Henry Treece, Alex Comfort, Robert Bridges, Edmund Blunden, D.

I should add that the fact that we were broadcasting to an Indian audience dictated our technique to some extent.

I was early struck by the fact that the broadcasting of a poem by the person who wrote it does not merely produce an effect upon the audience, if any, but also on the poet himself.

One must remember that extremely little in the way of broadcasting poetry has been done in England, and that many people who write verse have never even considered the idea of reading it aloud.

In broadcasting your audience is conjectural, but it is an audience of one.

The poet feels that he is addressing people to whom poetry means something, and it is a fact that poets who are used to broadcasting can read into the microphone with a virtuosity they would not equal if they had a visible audience in front of them.