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From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
Related topics: Television & radio
newscastnews‧cast /ˈnjuːzkɑːst $ ˈnuːzkæst/ noun [countable] American English  AMTNEWSa news programme on radio or television
Examples from the Corpus
newscastSports monkeys generally get about a 120-second window in a newscast to communicate information.Their names usually appear about once a week on the crawl at the end of a newscast.It is at at least a little hidden in the fabric of movies and newscasts and commercials and reruns.Many features of the newscast help the anchor to establish the impression of control.But the meat and potatoes of the newscast is the gathering, preparing, and presentation of the news.The style of the newscast is often molded by the writing.All of these people operating behind the scenes work to put the newscast on the air.He or she welcomes us to the newscast and welcomes us back from the different locations we visit during the filmed reports.
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