Translation of phone-in in Spanish:

phone-in

Pronunciation /ˈfoʊn ˈˌɪn//ˈfəʊnɪn/

noun

  • 1

    programa de radio o TV en el que el público participa por teléfono
    • D-Day on the BBC also includes a wide range of regional output, from documentaries and news coverage to magazine programmes and phone-ins, both on radio and television.
    • At a stroke the news bulletins and phone-ins charged off dutifully in the direction of the hunting debate.
    • The same thing occurs if you listen to phone-ins on Radio Good Hope - a bunch of Americans from somewhere in Cape Town.
    • In his spare time he says he places hoax calls to television phone-ins purely for his own personal amusement.
    • But can it make running its own mix of in-depth sports reporting and phone-ins attractive to listeners?
    • These have led to some perilous moments, especially when the public's unmannerly curiosity about the nitty-gritty collides with radio phone-ins.
    • The Muslim community will also be encouraged to campaign by writing to newspapers, discussing on the Internet and contributing to radio and TV phone-ins.
    • But I'm sure that those poor souls who are charged with thinking up topics for BBC radio phone-ins and discussion programmes will be lapping this one up.
    • Burley confided he was listening to a radio phone-in earlier this week when one caller claimed Hearts would still finish ‘sixth or seventh’.
    • As the controversy spread from the broadsheets to the tabloids, to the daytime talkshows and the radio phone-ins, parental anxieties intensified.
    • I bow to his superior wisdom there; I don't listen to dull radio phone-ins.
    • And have you ever noticed that when a team is flying, radio phone-ins go strangely silent but the airwaves are jammed with supporters desperate to have their say when the sticky stuff hits the fan.
    • Ray joined the station when it began broadcasting in September 1980, answering listeners' gardening queries on regular radio phone-ins.
    • Furthermore, phone-ins will be a regular feature of Radio Five Live, BBC Local Radio, BBC national stations and election first-timers, 1Xtra and the Asian Network.
    • But he is prepared to take the risk in order to play reggae music and host phone-ins that, as he sees it, are ‘empowering’ south London's black community with a message of racial pride.
    • I recently listened to one of those ubiquitous radio phone-ins where a caller was blaming the political parties for putting it on the agenda and pandering to public bigotry.
    • Within their usual format of banter, competitions and phone-ins, they talk about the role and responsibilities of York Council, to introduce new voters to what local government does for them and other citizens.
    • It is a time for people to be strong about things and ignore what people are writing or saying on phone-ins or hotlines.
    • From the style of the phone-ins and a subsequent talk with JD, the programme director, it's apparent that Niu's audience is primarily people of Pacific origin aged between about 19 and 39.
    • Sarandon, a long-time political activist, said the way in which she and her family had been targeted by newspapers, radio phone-ins, teachers and people on the street because of her views was ‘horrifying’.