Translation of airwaves in Spanish:


Pronunciation /ˈɛrˌweɪvz/ /ˈɛːweɪvz/

plural noun

  • 1

    the airwaves la radio
    • Young broadcasters hit the airwaves this week after the launch of their school's radio station.
    • The intention of the Voices project is to give airtime to voices not usually heard on the BBC's airwaves.
    • It's the first time I'm being let loose on the airwaves as a presenter!
    • Its hard drive can store 100 movies, and an antenna receives new films via broadcast airwaves.
    • It seems one of my election anecdotes graced the airwaves of Radio 4's Newsquiz yesterday.
    • Find yourself starting to turn off the radio when politicians hit the airwaves?
    • All a user has to do is download money from the bank over the airwaves, then wave the phone over a cash register.
    • With the terrestrial giants in decline, cable and satellite look set to rule the airwaves for some time to come.
    • The government could then sell off the airwaves to mobile phone companies.
    • Her bubbly personality plus her perceptive understanding of local issues mean that Liz is a natural on the airwaves.
    • News and live programmes were significantly affected, but there were no blank screens or dead airwaves.
    • The buyers are likely to be mobile phone companies wanting to use the airwaves for new gadgets such as video phones.
    • Cable television from across the Atlantic has long dominated our airwaves.
    • Youngsters at a Bingley school are to hit the airwaves again after buying the latest equipment for their own radio station.
    • This week Ali is shopping the song around to Alberta radio stations hoping it will hit the airwaves.
    • A new radio station is ready to hit the airwaves in parts of East and South Mayo.
    • The songs I grew up with have faded away from the airwaves but not out of my mind.
    • Cable operators could also see the new airwaves as a way to shore up their business models.
    • In a nutshell, the phone and the router are in competition for the same airwaves.
    • In fact, given their power back, Americans might be more vigilant in policing the airwaves.