English version

disseminate in Communications topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishdisseminatedis‧sem‧i‧nate /dɪˈseməneɪt/ verb [transitive] formal  TCSPREADto spread information or ideas to as many people as possible Her findings have been widely disseminated.dissemination /dɪˌseməˈneɪʃən/ noun [uncountable] the dissemination of information→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
disseminateA century later, in Constantine's time, Nazarean teaching was still thriving and being disseminated.After some one placed it on the Internet it was quickly disseminated around the world.At this level of production the program is useful only to its creator and can not be disseminated further.With the invention of photography this attitude to Nature could be disseminated in book form.The Health Education Council is the central agency for disseminating information about disease prevention.Then they disseminated research pointing to both red and white wine.Data archives store, catalogue, index and disseminate the data for further contemporary or historical research.Central services have not always disseminated the results of their own reviews.Racist messages are being widely disseminated via the Internet.Some Arminians were even accused of attempting to disseminate views on the eucharist that were suspiciously similar to transubstantiation.widely disseminatedIn this way, new ideas would be widely disseminated.What he describes as mild criticism was a serious libel and it was widely disseminated.This means, of course, that the criteria must be widely disseminated and widely accepted.It was, moreover, widely disseminated by a profusion of pattern books which concentrated upon smaller houses.The retirement impact hypothesis appeared to spread quickly and to be widely accepted, particularly in governmental and other widely disseminated documents.The guidelines may not have been sufficiently widely disseminated, or they may have been viewed as impractical or unrealistic.