Newspaper writers and photographers; SYN. press.
Another name for the press. The term was coined by the British politician Edmund Burke in analogy with the traditional three estates.
letterpress / letərpres /
1. The process of printing from an inked raised surface especially when the paper is impressed directly upon the surface
2. (chiefly British) Text (as of a book) distinct from pictorial illustrations
Method of printing from raised type, pioneered by Johann Gutenberg in Europe in the 1450s.
(Irregular plural: presses).
1. Any machine that exerts pressure to form or shape or cut materials or extract liquids or compress solids.
2. A machine used for printing; SYN. printing press.
3. Clamp to prevent wooden rackets from warping when not in use.
4. Printed matter in the form of newspapers or magazines; SYN. public press.
5. The news media in general.
6. The act of pressing; SYN. pressure, pressing.
7. A weightlift in which the barbell is lifted to shoulder height and then smoothly lifted overhead; SYN. military press.
8. The news media, in particular newspapers, journals, and periodical literature generally. The term is used also to describe journalists and reporters.
print / prɪnt /
Sinonimi: print making
1. A picture or design printed from an engraving; SYN. print making.
2. A fabric with a dyed pattern pressed onto it (usually by engraved rollers).