Some articles on publish:
... could use the iLife '08, iLife '09, or iLife '11 application iWeb to publish websites hosted on their MobileMe account, either to a domain name that they controlled or to ... Users without iWeb could also publish websites by placing files to the Web/Sites folder in iDisk ...
... government to recommend Swedish publishers to not publish stories Germany may find biased ... considered obsolete, that made it illegal to publish "offensive writings" about a foreign State ... Eventually he was pardoned, and Holmgren decided to publish exactly the same book again, but with a new ironic title, this time called Nazistparadiset (The Nazi Paradise), and he was no longer stopped from ...
... Here, he started to publish a weekly newspaper named İttihat-ı İslam ("Islamic Union") ... In 1910, he started to publish another weekly newspaper named Hikmet ("Wisdom") ... Due to his thoughts and his great efforts to publish them, his paper Hikmet was banned, along with his publishing company, and he was exiled to Bursa ...
... site called the Greenfoot Gallery provides a platform to publish and discuss their projects ... Anyone can set up an account on the Greenfoot Gallery and publish their work ... The ability to easily publish programming projects to the internet is seen as a significant motivator for young learners ...
More definitions of "publish":
- (verb): Put into print.
Famous quotes containing the word publish:
“Can an author with reason complain that he is cramped and shackled if he is not at liberty to publish blasphemy, bawdry, or sedition? all of which are equally prohibited in the freest governments, if they are wise and well-regulated ones.”
—Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (16941773)
“When you publish a book, its the worlds book. The world edits it.”
—Philip Roth (b. 1933)
“Until the Womens Movement, it was commonplace to be told by an editor that hed like to publish more of my poems, but hed already published one by a woman that month ... this attitude was the rule rather than the exception, until the mid-sixties. Highest compliment was to be told, You write like a man.”
—Maxine Kumin (b. 1925)