English version

transmit in Broadcasting topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishtransmittrans‧mit /trænzˈmɪt $ træns-/ ●○○ AWL verb (transmitted, transmitting)  1 [intransitive, transitive usually + adverb/preposition]HPETCB to send out electronic signals, messages etc using radio, television, or other similar equipment The US Open will be transmitted live via satellite. The system transmits information over digital phone lines.2 [transitive] formalSPREAD to send or pass something from one person, place or thing to another syn passtransmit something (from somebody/something) to somebody/something Mathematical knowledge is transmitted from teacher to student. sexually transmitted disease3 [transitive] technicalHP if an object or substance transmits sound or light, it allows sound or light to travel through or along it→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
transmitFurthermore, there were many differences of opinion regarding the question of just how contagious leprosy was and how it was transmitted.The new rate would be about 1 megabit per second, enough to transmit a small novel in a blink.Some aspects of this immediacy can also be transmitted by our contacts with non-human organisms whose lifespan far exceeds our own.The traffic of ions into and out of neurons underlies their capacity to generate and transmit electrical signals.This attitude becomes part of their subculture and is transmitted from generation to generation.Cultural values are transmitted from parent to child.Video transmitted from the ground will be displayed on laptop computers aboard the shuttle.To combat this new breed of criminal, all computerised data on individuals should be transmitted in code, says the commission.The U.S. Open will be transmitted live via satellite.The highest speed at which a stress can be transmitted through any substance is usually the speed of sound in that substance.Malaria is transmitted to humans by mosquitoes.transmitted liveShould his interview be recorded or transmitted live?transmit something (from somebody/something) to somebody/somethingBy definition this is largely an enterprise of elders and women who are charged with transmitting these traditions to a new generation.None had relished Eden's tendency to transmit his own nervousness to colleagues.This attitude becomes part of their subculture and is transmitted from generation to generation.Cultural practices, like genetic traits, are transmitted from individual to individual.I found just enough radio transmitting and starshine to inform me.Darwin considered that male traits were strengthened by use and were transmitted in greater amounts to male offspring.Eventually, smog-check stations are expected to electronically transmit smog certificates directly to the Department of Motor Vehicles.