An auditory; an assembly of hearers. Also applied by authors to their readers.
All people, households, or organizations that read, view, or hear a particular marketing communication vehicle. Contributed by: MarcommWise Staff
Any party that receives information from the sender. Audience can be composed of an individual or a group. Audience must be considered when developing a strategy to segment and target a particular market. Audience is generally expressed in demographic, psychographic, and socieographic terms.
The person or persons for whom the writing is intended. A specific audience has considerable knowledge of the subject. A general (or diverse) audience consists of willing readers who are not experts on your topic.
the people watching you spin your pen.
The number of persons or households that are within reach of a television or radio station that can potentially be exposed to a broadcast or telecast.
the person or people for whom a piece of writing is intended
The readers, listeners, or viewers for whom a particular work is intended.
collection of intended readers, listeners, or viewers for a particular work or performance. An audience may be physically present (a group of community leaders) or separated by time and distance (in the case of written texts).
The people who come to watch the performance.
A juvenile audience comprises grades pre-K thru 6th and includes the age levels of 1 thru 11. Young adults encompass grade levels 7 thru 12 and ages 12-17. El-Hi comprises elementary thru high school texts. Texts are intended for educational of classroom settings.
A group of spectators, listeners, viewers or readers of a performance, program or work; the people you want to reach.
The number of persons or households exposed to a medium â€“ regardless of whether they saw or heard the ad message. The audience size is based â€œpaid subscribersâ€ (print), â€œlistenersâ€ (radio),â€viewersâ€ (TV), or â€œsite visitsâ€ (Internet).
Metaphor for customers for whom the service is performed.
the term technical writers as well as web designers often use audience. If you understand the characteristics of the people who are most likely to use a website, you can design the website to fit their needs.
a gathering of spectators or listeners at a (usually public) performance; "the audience applauded"; "someone in the audience began to cough"
a corporate living entity and the individual spectator is a cellular part of that body
a custom-defined group of people to whom content is targeted based on their membership in that group
a group of people who attend a play, production, or watch performances in a movie theater or on television
a group of people your past deeds have convinced you have something to tell, it's not just the people presently in the room with you and that is why they expect you to deliver on that promise, otherwise they'd rebel and would feel cheated
a group of unrelated people drawn together by a short-lived attraction
an assembly of people who have come together to hear/participate in a live presentation
an inactive viewer
the group of people that an email promotion or campaign targets.
The number and/or characteristics of the persons or households who are exposed to a particular type of advertising media or media vehicle. In a library this could be a certain number of people that attend a library program.
Strictly speaking, in a meeting or convention, it refers to the listeners, or end users of an interpretation. However, it is commonly also used to refer to the readership, or end users, of a translation.
The total number of people reached by an advertising message through one or more types of media.
the people who read something (e.g. your essay), or the people who watch or listen to something (a play, concert, somebody speaking, etc.)
The people to which the mailing will be sent.
The people for whom a work is written.
The group of consumers for whom the media text was constructed as well as anyone else who is exposed to the text.
the groups or members of the public whom an institution wishes to reach, or for whom a message is intended
a group of people gathered in one place to watch or listen to a play, film, speaker, etc.
The people addressed by a message in any medium. The term includes listeners, readers of print, film/TV audiences, and users of information technology.
The group of people for whom a Web site is designed.
is the group of people your graphic design is going to be used to inform, persuade, educate or even entertain.
The number of homes or persons exposed to a media or advertising message.
The number of people or households (often adults 18+) who are exposed to a medium or advertising message.
a group of people who see or hear an advertisement or advertising campaign
The assumed readers of a text.
recipient of the intended communication
Is generally taken to mean the potential or expected number of people who have an opportunity to see an advertising message.
The people for whom a piece of literature is written. Authors usually write with a certain audience in mind, for example, children, members of a religious or ethnic group, or colleagues in a professional field. The term "audience" also applies to the people who gather to see or hear any performance, including play Poetry readings, speeches, and concerts. Jane Austen's parody of the gothic novel, Northanger Abbey, was originally intended for (and also pokes fun at) an audience of young and avid female gothic novel readers.
The total number of people who have the opportunity to read an advertising message.
The person to whom the writing is addressed; the reader.
People who watch or listen to AFN broadcasts or read the AFN web page.
3/4– A group of households or individuals who are attending, listening or watching something. It is often used to indicate viewers of a television program or another advertising medium. Audience measurements are expressed as percentages, or as estimated numbers of households or individuals watching or listening to a program.
refers to the person or group of people for whom an essay or story is written. Cause and effect
The number of readers or homes exposed to an advertising message.
The people who view a film.
The readers of a specific publication. These are the people you are directly trying to reach with your article.
The intended reader of your web page
The number of people or household exposed to a medium. Exposure measurements indicate nothing abut whether audiences saw, heard or read either the advertisements or editorial contents of the medium.
the intended readers of a text
The people for whom you are writing. In children's books, this can mean a specific age level.
The viewers or the intended viewers of your video.
For what group of people is this page written: the general public, specialists in the field, or some other group
The intended end user population of a training product. Careful consideration of audience factors such as learning styles, level of education, preferences, background, and job responsibilities helps create more successful e-learning.
Individuals who read a newspaper or magazine, or listen to a radio broadcast, or view a television broadcast.
The people who read an essay. You should assume your readers are (a) knowledgeable (they know all common knowledge but don't have the expertise of an insider or specialist, and can't read your mind); and (b) intelligent (they grasp new ideas quickly and remember them – if you say something in one paragraph they will understand it and still remember it a few seconds later when they get to the second paragraph). You should write for one specific person (someone other than your instructor). This should be a real person with lots of common sense and a good sense of humor, but little patience for BS – someone you like and respect.
People, households or organizations that are exposed to a particular marketing communication medium.
the readership whom the writer is addressing, the people who are being targeted by the article. e.g. young people, the elderly, an intelligent, sophisticated and articulate readership etc.
Persons who have an opportunity for listening to, viewing or reading an advertising message.
"Know your recipient. Different people have different ideas of what is acceptable. Find out and respect each person's wishes" (Lawrence J. Magid, "Internet Etiquette").