radiophonic

Definitions

  • WordNet 3.6
    • adj radiophonic relating to or by means of radiotelephony
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Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
    • radiophonic Pertaining to radiophony, or the production of sound by the action of a beam of light and heat; relating to the radiophone, or produced by it.
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Usage

In literature:

Much of this study for the proposed flight was carried on at the radiophone station on the Hampton estate.
"The Radio Boys on the Mexican Border" by Gerald Breckenridge
Catch a radiophone with a radiophone.
"Curlie Carson Listens In" by Roy J. Snell
As each helmet was equipped with radiophones, conversation was not interfered with in the least.
"Skylark Three" by Edward Elmer Smith
Shortly after his radiophone to me in New York, he had missed Babs.
"Beyond the Vanishing Point" by Raymond King Cummings
I pulled over and parked and answered the radiophone.
"The Day of the Boomer Dukes" by Frederik Pohl
The radiophone buzzed, and the airlock guard hailed him when he returned the signal.
"Gold in the Sky" by Alan Edward Nourse
He pulled out his radiophone and thumbed the call button again.
"Anything You Can Do ..." by Gordon Randall Garrett
Malone pocketed the radiophone.
"Out Like a Light" by Gordon Randall Garrett
I'd radiophone you a message in Italian, only I've left my dictionary at home!
"Radio Boys Loyalty" by Wayne Whipple
A buzzer would sound inside the almost noiseless cabin when anyone wished to contact him over the radiophone.
"Lords of the Stratosphere" by Arthur J. Burks
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In news:

INTERVIEWS THE BBC RADIOPHONIC WORKSHOP.
Established in 1958 by Desmond Briscoe, Daphne Oram, and others to create a palette of sounds for various BBC programs, the Radiophonic Workshop quickly became as much research center as music production facility.
The Moog-pop supergroup spawn of the BBC Radiophonic Workshop, White Noise 's sole LP —1969's An Electric Storm — is handmade electronic music of the first order.
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