To publish is to make content available to the general public. While specific use of the term may vary among countries, it is usually applied to text, images, or other audio-visual content on any traditional medium, including paper (newspapers, magazines, catalogs, etc.). The word publication means the act of publishing, and also refers to any printed copies.
Other articles related to "publication":
... it is inclusive of articles from a variety of left-of-center positions, the publication leans strongly toward a Third camp, democratic Marxist perspective, placing it typically to the left of the liberal or social ... It was also the first English-language publication to publish articles by the dissident Polish socialists Jacek Kuroń and Karol Modzelewski ... series of New Politics ran from 1961 through 1976, after which it ceased publication for a decade ...
... classification (taxonomy), the publication of the description of a taxon has to comply with some rules ... The publication must be generally available ... The date of publication is the date the published material became generally available ...
... Starke, began publication of a multi-volume German-language publication entitled the Genealogisches Handbuch des Adels (GHdA) ... The publication is divided into subsets the Fürstliche Häuser subset is largely equivalent to the Almanach de Gotha ...
... The first full publication of sets 1 and 3 followed in the early 1970s ... There was no full publication of the 2nd set before the last years of the 20th century ...
Famous quotes containing the word publication:
“Of all human events, perhaps, the publication of a first volume of verses is the most insignificant; but though a matter of no moment to the world, it is still of some concern to the author.”
—Herman Melville (18191891)
“An action is the perfection and publication of thought. A right action seems to fill the eye, and to be related to all nature.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“I would rather have as my patron a host of anonymous citizens digging into their own pockets for the price of a book or a magazine than a small body of enlightened and responsible men administering public funds. I would rather chance my personal vision of truth striking home here and there in the chaos of publication that exists than attempt to filter it through a few sets of official, honorably public-spirited scruples.”
—John Updike (b. 1932)