Translation of free-to-air in Spanish:


emitido en abierto, adj.

Pronunciation ////



  • 1

    (digital tv/channel) emitido en abierto
    • The pay channels were switched off yesterday, and only the free-to-air channels were still broadcasting today.
    • National free-to-air television and radio covered the finals live in prime time with cable TV covering all the heats.
    • Many of the channels in the standard Sky package are free-to-air.
    • You mentioned drama and documentary, and they will be still maintained in the reservation we have in free-to-air television.
    • To get both free-to-air and digital services on the one network, multi-channelling needs to go ahead.
    • He spoke of the impending death of free-to-air television as it operated an outdated business model.
    • The reality is that the free-to-air broadcasters are serving a mass audience.
    • Have the free-to-air networks been providing enough coverage for you, or have you found yourself turning to cable news channels?
    • However, while free-to-air television is certainly widely available, cable television's distribution is somewhat more limited.
    • Primarily a free-to-air service, there is some pay-to-view content.
    • I'll borrow books from the library and friends, and maybe even watch free-to-air television.
    • If set-top boxes prove to be too expensive viewers will stick with free-to-air channels.
    • There is also concern that once a film gets main-stream cinema release, it will be available for screening on free-to-air TV.
    • The pay channels were switched off at 7am today, and only the free-to-air channels were still broadcasting.
    • We see that difficulty in the changes in what is now available on free-to-air TV programmes.
    • However, there is clear public concern about the failure of free-to-air broadcasters to show key events.
    • On free-to-air television, the coverage of the major Australian and overseas sports and sports events is extensive.
    • This means that no single broadcaster will have exclusive rights, and the rights must be divided between satellite and free-to-air providers.
    • For up to 48 hours after the event, all free-to-air television stations in Australia switched their programming to coverage of the disaster.
    • And so we have regulations which, for example, ensure a certain amount of locally made programs are broadcast on free-to-air TV.