English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfull-pageˌfull-ˈpage adjective [only before noun]  TCNcovering all of one page in a newspaper or magazine a full-page advert
Examples from the Corpus
full-pageA full-page ad cost $ 22,500.Journalists rallied to the Ortizes, publishing a full-page ad decrying the firings as a blow to freedom of expression.The industry plays on our emotions, spending millions for full-page ads in national magazines.He hawked his bonds in full-page ads in the daily Moscow Times.The full-page adverts contain an extremely embarrassing error.a full-page anti-smoking adChoices include full-page graphs alone; to half page graphic and equation summary, or extended equation summaries.Such statements are published at full-page length in the unreadable media.The surviving corpus of the Alexis Master's work comprises historiated initials, full-page paintings, and tinted drawings.
From Longman Business Dictionaryfull-pageˈfull-page adjective [only before a noun]MARKETING a full-page advertisement or article covers all of one page, especially in a newspaper or magazineThey took out full-page advertisements in the New York Times and the Washington Post.
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