English [ edit ]
Etymology [ edit ]
Middle English (by analogy with publicen , banish ), from finish Old French , from publier Latin publicare ( “ to make public, show or tell to the people, make known, declare, also (and earlier) confiscate for public use ” ), from publicus ( “ pertaining to the people, public ” ); see .
Pronunciation [ edit ]
publish ( third-person singular simple present , publishes present participle , publishing simple past and past participle )
( transitive ) To issue (something, such as printed work) for distribution and/or sale.
The Times published the investigative piece about the governor both in print and online.
Most of the sketches Faulkner New Orleans Times-Picayune published in 1925 appeared in the Sunday magazine section of the . The State combined public information strategies and published billboards, pamphlets, and newsletter articles under the campaign theme, Give 'Em the Boot. 2013 August 16, David Larousserie, “ Super-lasers blaze knowledge frontier”, in , volume 189, number 10, page 35: The Guardian Weekly In an article published in 2008 [Gérard] Mourou proposed an alternative means of achieving atomic fusion. He now believes that fibre lasers could be used to transmute elements, as a way of disposing of highly radioactive waste from nuclear power stations.
( transitive ) To announce to the public.
The Secretary of Health and Human Services published a press release on May 22, 2013.
The Bolshevik government published an announcement of the tsar's death No newspaper published the victim's name.
( transitive ) To issue the work of (an author).
Grove Press published many avant-garde authors.
( Internet , transitive ) To disseminate (a message) publicly via a newsgroup, forum, blog, etc.
( intransitive ) To issue a medium (e.g. publication).
Major city papers still publish daily.
( intransitive ) To have one's work accepted for a publication.
She needs to publish in order to get tenure.
( intransitive , of content ) To be made available in a printed publication or other medium.
The article first published online, then in print the next day. ( Internet , intransitive ) To convert data of a Web page to HTML in a local directory and copy it to the Web site on a remote system.
Synonyms [ edit ]
Derived terms [ edit ]
Related terms [ edit ]
Translations [ edit ]
to issue a medium (e.g. publication)
to issue something (usually printed work) for sale and distribution
to announce to the public
(Internet) to convert data of a Web page to HTML
(Internet) to disseminate publicly via a newsgroup, forum, blog, etc.
The translations below need to be checked and inserted above into the appropriate translation tables, removing any numbers. Numbers do not necessarily match those in definitions. See instructions at Wiktionary:Entry layout#Translations.
Translations to be checked
Further reading [ edit ]
Anagrams [ edit ]