English version

editor

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englisheditored‧i‧tor /ˈedɪtə $ -ər/ ●●○ W2 AWL noun [countable]  1 TCNthe person who is in charge of a newspaper or magazine, or part of a newspaper or magazine, and decides what should be included in iteditor of the editor of the Daily Telegrapheconomics/sports/political etc editor2 TCAMsomeone who prepares a book or article for printing by deciding what to include and checking for any mistakes3 someone who chooses what to include in a book on a particular subject the editor of a book of essays on modern poetry4 someone who prepares a film, television programme, or sound recording for broadcasting by deciding what to include and checking for any mistakes a TV script editor5 someone who reports on a particular subject for a radio or television news programmecorrespondent Here is John Simmonds, our Diplomatic Editor, with the latest news.6 technical a computer program that allows you to make changes to saved information copy editor, sub-editor
Examples from the Corpus
editorNormally, the inconsistency wouldn't matter, but it might now that she's assistant editor.As the chic, glamourous aviation editor, Amelia, of course, was limited to writing about flying.Berendt, a magazine editor and columnist (he was once editor of NewYork magazine), first visited Savannah in 1982.Pilger himself would remain editor in chief as agreed.Cyril Causeley, Walter Machin's editor at Jackson's, was hospitality itself.The business managers or the section editors?Others give a complete breakdown of specialist editors and correspondents.Arch Ward became sports editor of the Chicago Tribune.He has been a reporter, Washington correspondent, system editor, state editor and Baltimore County bureau chief.He could have called the editor of the opinion page.Cummings is the editor of a local newspaper.economics/sports/political etc editorIt was not scheduled or given an elaborate countdown and fanfare. Sports editors hated it.Look at that sports editor over there - he's had four marriages and as many heart attacks.They are the political editors and senior correspondents of most of our television stations and national and regional newspapers.
From Longman Business Dictionaryeditored‧i‧tor /ˈedətə-ər/ noun [countable]1JOBthe person who has responsibility for deciding what should be included in a newspaper or magazineLawson had seen many financial scandals when working as a City Editor.the foreign editor of the New York Herald Tribunethe Deputy Editor of the Arab Observer2JOBa person who prepares a book for printing or a film for broadcasting by checking it and making changes to improve itShe is an editor for a small publisher in Oxford.3COMPUTING a computer program that allows you to make changes to a piece of writing. An editor only allows you to change the writing in a document, not the way in which the writing will appear on the page when it is printed out
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