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[dih-sem-uh-ney-shuh n] /dɪˌsɛm əˈneɪ ʃən/
the act of disseminating, or spreading widely:
The Internet allows for the rapid dissemination of information.
Related forms
nondissemination, noun Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the web for dissemination
  • Rather, it's a revolution in the dissemination of intellectual capital.
  • He emphasized that Oxford's central business — the dissemination of high-quality scholarship — remains unaffected.
  • Minimal destruction should occur during operational dissemination.
  • What appalled them was the dissemination of the pictures throughout the world.
  • At that point there was no stopping dissemination.
  • Interplanetary communications by space craft raise the possibility of artificial dissemination of life to new habitats.
  • They were created as the dissemination arm of the land grant universities (the schools with the agricultural bent).
  • Combining engagement, information dissemination and support for émigrés is the only way to promote change.
  • As a scientist, I do not condone in any way the dissemination of results that may be tainted or twisted to fit hypotheses.
  • Much of the discussion of what goes on in the classroom seems to be about the dissemination of information.
Word Origin and History for dissemination

1640s, from Latin disseminationem (nominative disseminatio) "a scattering of seed, a sowing," noun of action from past participle stem of disseminare (see disseminate). Or perhaps a native noun formation from disseminate.

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper
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