From King Dictionary of Contemporary English viewer view‧er / ˈvjuːə $ -ər / ●●○ noun [countable ] 1 WATCH someone who watches television The new series has gone down well with viewers. 2 someone who looks at something In the painting, the woman has her back to the viewer. 3 TCP a small box with a light in it used to look at slides (=colour photographs on special film ) Examples from the Corpus viewer • Some shows are cancelled before they get a chance to attract any viewers. • But it also means more ad clutter for the average viewer. • The Government said it would widen choice for viewers and listeners, safeguard quality programming and bring greater competition and efficiency. • Both had poor ratings in a crowded marketplace, with almost two dozen syndicated talk shows scrapping for viewers every day. • More than 15 million viewers now own a zapper. • The concert was seen by 500 million viewers around the world. • It's local news attracts more viewers than any other region. • Ulene is still surprised by the eagerness of viewers. • The networks have lost a substantial number of viewers to cable and video rentals. • Millions of television viewers tuned in to the president's speech. • He had this intuitive sense of what the viewer wanted. • The network is trying to attract younger viewers. • a programme that appeals to younger viewers From King Business Dictionary viewer view‧er / ˈvjuːə-ər / noun [countable ] someone who watches television The new series has gone down well with viewers.