Word

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Word

Informal; an advertisement or a set of advertisements in succession. The term is most common in broadcasting. For example, a radio announcer may say, "And now a word from our sponsors."
References in periodicals archive ?
These fancy phrases may sound the way some people think business correspondence should sound, but they bury the important facts in needless wordage.
Interestingly, the wordage was part of Motorola's official website, says (http://www.
Horace Stanley McCoy (1897 -1955) wrote this book during the depression and his skill of conjuring up characters with very little wordage on his part is almost phenomenal.
but Franois-Marie Arouet, 'Voltaire' as he preferred, a master of wit and wordage.
Morbid has finally consigned some of his wordage to a booklet, River Songs.
Yang Yongjun, a PRC lawyer, commented that by using vague wordage such as ''hearsay'', ''it is being concerned'', ''it is being rumored'', Danone accused Wahaha of bringing huge loss to Danone and further stated that the foreign shareholders of Wahaha's non-joint ventures had no actual business and severely disturbed its manufacturing and sales by using improper means.
This wordage has even acquitted Israel of its crimes as we read in the British Independent "rocket fire from Gaza will result in a Palestinian holocaust.
As far as I can see, the only foreseeable advantage would come from a sizeable reduction in the employment statistics resulting from the recruitment of an army of pen-pushers needed to deal with the inevitable voluminous discharge of wordage and hot air which would emanate from an edifice of as much practical use as the London Dome.
After newspapers complained that AP didn't provide enough advisory information, that it left wire editors awash in wordage as deadlines approached, the service started making recommendations for page one.