After the long lead-in, the climax of the story was anticlimactic.
A lead-in is a short phrase, usually five words or less, that starts off a photo caption in a newspaper, high school yearbook, magazine or other publication. Lead-ins (aka "kickers") are used to catch the reader's attention and "lead in" to the main caption. These phrases widely range from common phrases to song lyrics, and are written appropriate to the subject matter of the photograph
An area at the beginning of each session on a recordable compact disc which is left blank for the session's Table of Contents (track numbers and start-and-stop points) The lead-in is written when a session is closed, and takes up 4500 sectors on disc (1 minute, or roughly 9 megabytes) The lead-in also indicates whether the disc is multisession and, if the disc is not closed, which is the next recordable address on the disc
The cable that provides the path for RF energy between an antenna and a receiver or transmitter
beginning of the narrative that either establishes or begins to establish the premise It often includes setting up the situation and planting ideas For more, see Xerox Money
Area at the beginning of a disc or session containing the Table of Contents (TOC) and other important information Lead-in is followed by the Program Area
The flow of audience from the programme preceding an advertiser's programme on the same station
A lead-in is something that is said or done as an introduction before the main subject or event, especially before a radio or television programme. remarks made by someone to introduce a radio or television show
Where the Table of Contents (TOC) is recorded on a CD Contains the track listing and other pertinent information about the tracks It is found at the beginning of the CD Also, the spiral groove at the beginning of a vinyl record [BACK]
The first part of a session, which contains a table of contents defining what the disc contains
the introductory section of a story; "it was an amusing lead-in to a very serious matter"
1) a phrase used to introduce reference material such as: According to Holmes 2) A phrase or sentence used to move smoothly from one idea or group of ideas to the next
wire connecting an antenna to a receiver or a transmitter to a transmission line
An area at the beginning of each session on a recordable compact disc which is left blank for the session's Table of Contents The lead-in is written when a session is closed, and takes up 4500 sectors on disc (1 minute, or roughly 9 megabytes) The lead-in also contains next writeable address on the disc, so that future sessions can be added (unless the disc is closed)
The cable that provides the path for r-f energy between the antenna and the receiver or transmitter
/ˈlēd ən/ /ˈliːd ɪn/
[ 'lEd ] (verb.) before 12th century. Middle English leden, from Old English l[AE]dan; akin to Old High German leiten to lead, Old English lIthan to go.
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