Translation of airtime in Spanish:


tiempo de emisión, n.

Pronunciation /ˈɛrˌtaɪm//ˈɛːtʌɪm/


  • 1

    tiempo de emisión masculine
    tiempo en antena masculine
    • Enterprise stories nearly always find airtime, and the editing process is much less severe.
    • The project is part of a wider BBC venture called Voices, whose purpose is to give airtime to voices not usually broadcast on the BBC.
    • It's a big story that gets more airtime and column-inches than almost any other overseas posting.
    • Secondly, that there should be some unspecified amount of airtime made available for programmes produced by outside, independent producers.
    • And he works the local media, too, bringing players to local radio stations, guaranteeing airtime.
    • There was a great deal of airtime to fill and the quality of the reports varied, especially at lunch hour.
    • Once 15 separate companies offered unique programmes and bartered for airtime and slots.
    • Wasting a precious 10 minutes of airtime on a puny regional news bulletin was not going to happen.
    • The group promises to spend seven million dollars to buy airtime for the winning entry.
    • Of what were now four channels, the BBC had two, funded from the licence fee, and ITV controlled the sale of airtime on the other two.
    • There's too much airtime and not enough news to go around, says creator/writer/director John Morton.
    • As a yearly ritual we keep sending out spots and the stations keep refusing to sell us airtime.
    • For months and years afterwards, the media has dedicated endless hours of airtime reporting and reflecting on the atrocity.
    • What do you aspire to if the content business is all about filling airtime cheaply or being a screwball night after night?
    • In the 1999 campaign preseason, the amount of network evening news airtime was only half of that in 1995.
    • The broadcast networks devoted less airtime to the event than ever before.
    • But study after study has shown declining space and airtime devoted to international news.
    • It will cover a large range of popular music genres and artists giving a national platform to the more obscure and less commercial tracks that rarely receive airtime on radio.
    • The law requires that television stations provide free airtime to candidates, and ratings for these advertisement blocks rival the World Cup.
    • It's just that it may not always be appropriate that we give someone 20 minutes or half an hour of airtime.