Origin of tele-Classical Greek t?le- from t?le, far off from Indo-European base an unverified form kwel-, distant, remote from source Welsh pell, distant at, over, from, or to a distance: telegraph
Origin of tele-< tele(vision) of, in, or by television: telecast
Origin of tele-< tele(phone) by telephone, on the telephone, etc.: often in nonce compounds: telemarketing, telenuisance
An example of tele used as a prefix is in the word telephone.
- Distance; distant: telesthesia.
- a. Telegraph: telegram.b. Telephone: telemarketing.c. Television: telecast.
Origin of tele-Greek tēle- from tēle far off ; see kwel-2 in Indo-European roots.
- (UK, slang, rare) television
- The more usual shortening of the word is telly.
From Ancient Greek Ï„á¿†Î»Îµ (tÄ“le, “at a distance, far off, far away, far from").
tele - Computer Definition
("long distance") Operations performed remotely or by telephone. The "tele" prefix is used to designate many technologies such as telecommunications and teleconferencing.
- The solution of this tele- problem was attempted by Dr J.
- Tele), a variety of duck, whose name is of uncertain origin, but doubtless cognate with the Dutch Taling (formerly Talingh and Telingh), and this apparently with the Scandinavian Atteling-And (Briinnich, Ornithol.
- Sions be secured of such faint objects as nebulae, tele scopic comets, and the immense majority of stars, or of the dim ranges of stellar and nebular spectra.
- Ical tele- Two disks of thin metal, or two stretched membranes, each furnished with a mouthpiece, are connected together by a thin string or wire attached at each end to the centres of the membranes.