Associations to the word «Tv»
Pictures for the word «Tv»
TV, symbol. (metrology) Symbol for the teravolt, an SI unit of electromotive force equal to 1012 volts.
TV, symbol. The ISO 3166-1 two-letter (alpha-2) code for Tuvalu.
TV, noun. Television
TV, noun. Transvestite
TV, noun. Alternative form of TV
TV DINNER, noun. A prepackaged meal purchased frozen and heated at home.
TV DINNERS, noun. Plural of TV dinner
TV GAME, noun. (video games) An early type of video game, the predecessor of modern games consoles, consisting of a unit with a built-in controller that plugged into a television set.
TV GAMES, noun. Plural of TV game
TV GUIDE, noun. A book, magazine or website that lists the television schedule.
TV GUIDES, noun. Plural of TV guide
TV LAND, noun. (colloquial) the television industry
TV LAND, noun. (colloquial) the world as depicted on television
TV MOVIE, noun. A movie made for and initially broadcast by a television channel.
TV PROGRAM, noun. Alternative form of television program
TV PROGRAMS, noun. Plural of TV program
TV SERIES, noun. Alternative form of television series
TV SERIES, noun. A group of episodes of a television program broadcast in regular intervals with a long break between each group, usually with one year between the beginning of each.
TV SERIES, noun. Plural of TV series
TV SET, noun. Alternative form of television set
TV SETS, noun. Plural of TV set
TV SHOW, noun. Alternative term for television show
TV TRAY, noun. A tray on which a meal can be informally served for eating while watching television.
TV TRAYS, noun. Plural of TV tray
TV TUNER, noun. (computing) A hardware component that allows a computer to receive television signals.
TV TUNERS, noun. Plural of TV tuner
TV, noun. Broadcasting visual images of stationary or moving objects; "she is a star of screen and video"; "Television is a medium because it is neither rare nor well done" - Ernie Kovacs.
TV, noun. An electronic device that receives television signals and displays them on a screen; "the British call a tv set a telly".
Abuse of words has been the great instrument of sophistry and chicanery, of party, faction, and division of society.