Thesaurus.com
Thesaurus / scatter
FEEDBACK

EXAMPLE SENTENCES FROM THE WEB

For as much as advertisers may gripe about the calendar-year upfront rate increases, “I think scatter will be even worse,” said a third agency executive.
Advertisers turning to the scatter market to adapt to an unstable TV landscape is one reason for the expected pricing surge, but it’s not the only one.
Between networks’ mixed-up programming schedules and NFL and college football games being rescheduled, TV advertisers are increasingly looking to the scatter market as a more flexible buying option in the fourth quarter.
As a result, advertisers are turning to TV’s scatter market, where networks sell the inventory left unclaimed by upfront advertisers, as a way to adapt to the unstable TV landscape.
“Any of those scatter buyers that are chasing really specific spots, there is tightness,” Morgan said.
Scatter a little dust on your head—a very little—not enough to dim the lustre on your hair.
SARCHEDONG. J. (GEORGE JOHN) WHYTE-MELVILLE
Scatter thinly on the outside and in the trench, but on the inside place more liberally.
DEADFALLS AND SNARESA. R. (ARTHUR ROBERT) HARDING
Scatter all the rails, plates, and ties down our side of the slope.
A TATTER OF SCARLETS. R. CROCKETT
Scatter-brained and "afternoon" men spoil much more than their own affair in spoiling the temper of those who deal with them.
ESSAYS, FIRST SERIESRALPH WALDO EMERSON
Scatter, as from an unextinguished hearth Ashes and sparks, my words among mankind!
THE STORY OF FLORENCEEDMUND G. GARDNER

WORDS RELATED TO SCATTER

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

WORD OF THE DAY

nudniknoun | [nood-nik ]SEE DEFINITION