Contents 1 History in North America 2 Distribution 3 Principle of operation 3.1 Hybrid fiber-coaxial 4 Deployments by continent 5 Other cable-based services 6 Cognitive effects 7 See also 8 References 9 Further reading 10 External links

History in North America[edit] For more details on this topic, see Cable television in the United States. Cable television began in the United States as a commercial business in 1950, although there were small-scale systems by hobbyists in the 1940s. The early systems simply received weak (broadcast) channels, amplified them, and sent them over unshielded wires to the subscribers, limited to a community or to adjacent communities. The receiving antenna would be higher than any individual subscriber could afford, thus bringing in stronger signals; in hilly or mountainous terrain it would be placed at a high elevation. At the outset, cable systems only served smaller communities without television stations of their own, and which could not easily receive signals from stations in cities because of distance or hilly terrain. In Canada, however, communities with their own signals were fertile cable markets, as viewers wanted to receive American signals. Rarely, as in the college town of Alfred, New York, U.S. cable systems retransmitted Canadian channels. Although early (VHF) television receivers could receive 12 channels (2-13), the maximum number of channels that could be broadcast in one city was 7: channels 2, 4, either 5 or 6, 7, 9, 11 and 13, as receivers at the time were unable to receive strong (local) signals on adjacent channels without distortion. (There were frequency gaps between 4 and 5, and between 6 and 7, which allowed both to be used in the same city.) As equipment improved, all twelve channels could be utilized, except where a local VHF television station broadcast. Local broadcast channels were not usable for signals deemed to be priority, but technology allowed low-priority signals to be placed on such channels by synchronizing their blanking intervals. Similarly, a local VHF station could not be carried on its broadcast channel as the signals would arrive at the TV set slightly separated in time, causing "ghosting".[citation needed] The bandwidth of the amplifiers also was limited, meaning frequencies over 250 MHz were difficult to transmit to distant portions of the coaxial network, and UHF channels could not be used at all. To expand beyond 12 channels, non-standard "midband" channels had to be used, located between the FM band and Channel 7, or "superband" beyond Channel 13 up to about 300 MHz; these channels initially were only accessible using separate tuner boxes that sent the chosen channel into the TV set on Channel 2, 3 or 4.[citation needed] Before being added to the cable box itself, these midband channels were used for early incarnations of Pay TV, e.g. The Z Channel (Los Angeles) and HBO but transmitted in the clear i.e. not scrambled as standard TV sets of the period could not pick up the signal nor could the average consumer `de-tune' the normal stations to be able to receive it. Once tuners that could receive select mid-band and super-band channels began to be incorporated into standard television sets, broadcasters were forced to either install scrambling circuitry or move these signals further out of the range of reception for early cable-ready TVs and VCRs. However, once all 181 allocated cable channels[which?] had been incorporated, premium broadcasters were left with no choice but to scramble. Unfortunately for pay-TV operators, the descrambling circuitry was often published in electronics hobby magazines such as Popular Science and Popular Electronics allowing anybody with anything more than a rudimentary knowledge of broadcast electronics to be able to build their own and receive the programming without cost. Later, the cable operators began to carry FM radio stations, and encouraged subscribers to connect their FM stereo sets to cable. Before stereo and bilingual TV sound became common, Pay-TV channel sound was added to the FM stereo cable line-ups. About this time, operators expanded beyond the 12-channel dial to use the "midband" and "superband" VHF channels adjacent to the "high band" 7-13 of North American television frequencies. Some operators as in Cornwall, Ontario, used a dual distribution network with Channels 2-13 on each of the two cables. During the 1980s, United States regulations not unlike public, educational, and government access (PEG) created the beginning of cable-originated live television programming. As cable penetration increased, numerous cable-only TV stations were launched, many with their own news bureaus that could provide more immediate and more localized content than that provided by the nearest network newscast. Such stations may use similar on-air branding as that used by the nearby broadcast network affiliate, but the fact that these stations do not broadcast over the air and are not regulated by the FCC, their call signs are meaningless. These stations evolved partially into today's over-the-air digital subchannels, where a main broadcast TV station e.g. NBS 37* would – in the case of no local CNB or ABS station being available – rebroadcast the programming from a nearby affiliate but fill in with its own news and other community programming to suit its own locale. Many live local programs with local interests were subsequently created all over the United States in most major television markets in the early 1980s. indicates that - just as there are no national or regional networks known by NBS, CNB or ABS, there is also no Channel 37 either allowed in analog broadcast TV due to the frequency being reserved for science and astronomy. This evolved into today's many cable-only broadcasts of diverse programming, including cable-only produced television movies and miniseries. Cable specialty channels, starting with channels oriented to show movies and large sporting or performance events, diversified further, and "narrowcasting" became common. By the late 1980s, cable-only signals outnumbered broadcast signals on cable systems, some of which by this time had expanded beyond 35 channels. By the mid-1980s in Canada, cable operators were allowed by the regulator to enter into distribution contracts with cable networks on their own. By the 1990s, tiers became common, with customers able to subscribe to different tiers to obtain different selections of additional channels above the basic selection. By subscribing to additional tiers, customers could get specialty channels, movie channels, and foreign channels. Large cable companies used addressable descramblers to limit access to premium channels for customers not subscribing to higher tiers, however the above magazines often published workarounds for that technology as well. During the 1990s, the pressure to accommodate the growing array of offerings resulted in digital transmission that made more efficient use of the VHF signal capacity; fibre optics was common to carry signals into areas near the home, where coax could carry higher frequencies over the short remaining distance. Although for a time in the 1980s and 1990s, television receivers and VCRs were equipped to receive the mid-band and super-band channels. Due to the fact that the descrambling circuitry was for a time present in these tuners, depriving the cable operator of much of their revenue, such cable-ready tuners are rarely used now - requiring a return to the set-top boxes used from the 1970s onward. The conversion to digital broadcasting has put all signals - broadcast and cable - into digital form, rendering analog cable television service mostly obsolete, functional in an ever-dwindling supply of select markets. Analog television sets are still[when?] accommodated, but their tuners are mostly obsolete, oftentimes dependent entirely on the set-top box.

Distribution[edit] A cable television distribution box (left) in the basement of a building in Germany, with a splitter (right) which supplies the signal to separate cables which go to different rooms To receive cable television at a given location, cable distribution lines must be available on the local utility poles or underground utility lines. Coaxial cable brings the signal to the customer's building through a service drop, an overhead or underground cable. If the subscriber's building does not have a cable service drop, the cable company will install one. The standard cable used in the U.S. is RG-6, which has a 75 ohm impedance, and connects with a type F connector. The cable company's portion of the wiring usually ends at a distribution box on the building exterior, and built-in cable wiring in the walls usually distributes the signal to jacks in different rooms to which televisions are connected. Multiple cables to different rooms are split off the incoming cable with a small device called a splitter. There are two standards for cable television; older analog cable, and newer digital cable which can carry data signals used by digital television receivers such as HDTV equipment. All cable companies in the United States have switched to or are in the course of switching to digital cable television since it was first introduced in the late 1990s. Most cable companies require a set-top box to view their cable channels, even on newer televisions with digital cable QAM tuners, because most digital cable channels are now encrypted, or "scrambled", to reduce cable service theft. A cable from the jack in the wall is attached to the input of the box, and an output cable from the box is attached to the television, usually the RF-IN or composite input on older TVs. Since the set-top box only decodes the single channel that is being watched, each television in the house requires a separate box. Some unencrypted channels, usually traditional over-the-air broadcast networks, can be displayed without a receiver box.[1] The cable company will provide set top boxes based on the level of service a customer purchases, from basic set top boxes with a standard definition picture connected through the standard coaxial connection on the TV, to high-definition wireless DVR receivers connected via HDMI or component. Older analog television sets are "cable ready" and can receive the old analog cable without a set-top box. To receive digital cable channels on an analog television set, even unencrypted ones, requires a different type of box, a digital television adapter supplied by the cable company. A new distribution method that takes advantage of the low cost high quality DVB distribution to residential areas, uses TV gateways to convert the DVB-C, DVB-C2 stream to IP for distribution of TV over IP network in the home.

Principle of operation[edit] Diagram of a modern hybrid fiber-coaxial cable television system. At the regional headend, the TV channels are sent multiplexed on a light beam which travels through optical fiber trunklines, which fan out from distribution hubs to optical nodes in local communities. Here the light signal from the fiber is translated to a radio frequency electrical signal, which is distributed through coaxial cable to individual subscriber homes. In the most common system, multiple television channels (as many as 500, although this varies depending on the provider's available channel capacity) are distributed to subscriber residences through a coaxial cable, which comes from a trunkline supported on utility poles originating at the cable company's local distribution facility, called the "headend". Many channels can be transmitted through one coaxial cable by a technique called frequency division multiplexing. At the headend, each television channel is translated to a different frequency. By giving each channel a different frequency "slot" on the cable, the separate television signals do not interfere with each other. At an outdoor cable box on the subscriber's residence the company's service drop cable is connected to cables distributing the signal to different rooms in the building. At each television, the subscriber's television or a set-top box provided by the cable company translates the desired channel back to its original frequency (baseband), and it is displayed onscreen. Due to widespread cable theft in earlier analog systems, the signals are typically encrypted on modern digital cable systems, and the set-top box must be activated by an activation code sent by the cable company before it will function, which is only sent after the subscriber signs up. If the subscriber fails to pay his bill, the cable company can send a signal to deactivate the subscriber's box, preventing reception. There are also usually "upstream" channels on the cable to send data from the customer box to the cable headend, for advanced features such as requesting pay-per-view shows or movies, cable internet access, and cable telephone service. The "downstream" channels occupy a band of frequencies from approximately 50 MHz to 1 GHz, while the "upstream" channels occupy frequencies of 5 to 42 MHz. Subscribers pay with a monthly fee. Subscribers can choose from several levels of service, with "premium" packages including more channels but costing a higher rate. At the local headend, the feed signals from the individual television channels are received by dish antennas from communication satellites. Additional local channels, such as local broadcast television stations, educational channels from local colleges, and community access channels devoted to local governments (PEG channels) are usually included on the cable service. Commercial advertisements for local business are also inserted in the programming at the headend (the individual channels, which are distributed nationally, also have their own nationally oriented commercials). Hybrid fiber-coaxial[edit] Main article: Hybrid fibre-coaxial Modern cable systems are large, with a single network and headend often serving an entire metropolitan area. Most systems use hybrid fiber-coaxial (HFC) distribution; this means the trunklines that carry the signal from the headend to local neighborhoods are optical fiber to provide greater bandwidth and also extra capacity for future expansion. At the headend, the radio frequency electrical signal carrying all the channels is modulated on a light beam and sent through the fiber. The fiber trunkline goes to several distribution hubs, from which multiple fibers fan out to carry the signal to boxes called optical nodes in local communities. At the optical node, the light beam from the fiber is translated back to an electrical signal and carried by coaxial cable distribution lines on utility poles, from which cables branch out to a series of signal amplifiers and line extenders. These devices carry the signal to customers via passive RF devices called taps.

Deployments by continent[edit] Main article: Cable television by region Cable television is mostly available in North America, Europe, Australia and East Asia, and less so in South America and the Middle East. Cable television has had little success in Africa, as it is not cost-effective to lay cables in sparsely populated areas. So-called "wireless cable" or microwave-based systems are used instead.

Other cable-based services[edit] Coaxial cables are capable of bi-directional carriage of signals as well as the transmission of large amounts of data. Cable television signals use only a portion of the bandwidth available over coaxial lines. This leaves plenty of space available for other digital services such as cable internet, cable telephony and wireless services, using both unlicensed and licensed spectrum. Broadband internet access is achieved over coaxial cable by using cable modems to convert the network data into a type of digital signal that can be transferred over coaxial cable. One problem with some cable systems is the older amplifiers placed along the cable routes are unidirectional thus in order to allow for uploading of data the customer would need to use an analog telephone modem to provide for the upstream connection. This limited the upstream speed to 31.2k and prevented the always-on convenience broadband internet typically provides. Many large cable systems have upgraded or are upgrading their equipment to allow for bi-directional signals, thus allowing for greater upload speed and always-on convenience, though these upgrades are expensive. In North America, Australia and Europe, many cable operators have already introduced cable telephone service, which operates just like existing fixed line operators. This service involves installing a special telephone interface at the customer's premises that converts the analog signals from the customer's in-home wiring into a digital signal, which is then sent on the local loop (replacing the analog last mile, or plain old telephone service (POTS)) to the company's switching center, where it is connected to the public switched telephone network (PSTN). The biggest obstacle to cable telephone service is the need for nearly 100% reliable service for emergency calls. One of the standards available for digital cable telephony, PacketCable, seems to be the most promising and able to work with the quality of service (QOS) demands of traditional analog plain old telephone service (POTS) service. The biggest advantage to digital cable telephone service is similar to the advantage of digital cable, namely that data can be compressed, resulting in much less bandwidth used than a dedicated analog circuit-switched service. Other advantages include better voice quality and integration to a Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) network providing cheap or unlimited nationwide and international calling. In many cases, digital cable telephone service is separate from cable modem service being offered by many cable companies and does not rely on Internet Protocol (IP) traffic or the Internet. Traditional cable television providers and traditional telecommunication companies increasingly compete in providing voice, video and data services to residences. The combination of television, telephone and Internet access is commonly called "triple play", regardless of whether CATV or telcos offer it.

Cognitive effects[edit] A 2017 study in The Journal of Human Resources found that exposure to cable television reduced cognitive ability and high school graduation rates for boys. This effect was stronger for boys from more educated families. The article suggests a mechanism where light television entertainment crowds out more cognitively stimulating activities.[2]

See also[edit] AllVid CableCARD DOCSIS DVB-C European cable television frequencies Multichannel video programming distributor North American television frequencies Private cable operator QAM (television) Satellite television Switched video Tru2way

References[edit] ^ "ClearQAM – What It Is And Why It Matters". Retrieved 19 June 2015.  ^ Hernæs, Ø., Markussen, S., Røed, K. 2017. Television, Cognitive Ability, and High School Completion. J. Human Resources. doi: 10.3368/jhr.54.2.0316.7819R1.

Further reading[edit] The history of Rediffusion by Gerald K Clode Eisenmann, Thomas R., "Cable TV: From Community Antennas to Wired Cities", Harvard Business School Weekly Newsletter, July 10, 2000 Moss, Mitchell L.; Payne, Frances, "Can Cable Keep Its Promise?", New York Affairs, Volume 6, Number 4. New York University. 1981 Smith, Ralph Lee, "The Wired Nation", The Nation magazine, May 18, 1970 Smith, Ralph Lee, The Wired Nation; Cable TV: the electronic communications highway. New York, Harper & Row, 1972. ISBN 0-06-090243-4 Herrick, Dennis F. (2012). Media Management in the Age of Giants: Business Dynamics of Journalism. UNM Press. ISBN 978-0-8263-5163-0. 

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Zworykin Transmission media Coaxial cable Fiber-optic communication Optical fiber Free-space optical communication Molecular communication Radio waves Transmission line Network topology and switching Links Nodes Terminal node Network switching (circuit packet) Telephone exchange Multiplexing Space-division Frequency-division Time-division Polarization-division Orbital angular-momentum Code-division Networks ARPANET BITNET Cellular network Computer CYCLADES Ethernet FidoNet Internet ISDN LAN Mobile NGN NPL network Public Switched Telephone Radio Telecommunications equipment Television Telex WAN Wireless World Wide Web Category Portal Authority control GND: 4029109-1 NDL: 00574508 Retrieved from "" Categories: Cable televisionHidden categories: All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from March 2017Articles with unsourced statements from January 2016Articles with unsourced statements from November 2017All articles with specifically marked weasel-worded phrasesArticles with specifically marked weasel-worded phrases from November 2017All articles with vague or ambiguous timeVague or ambiguous time from November 2017Articles with Curlie linksWikipedia articles with GND identifiers

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And NumbersEnlargeCoaxial CableService DropRG-6F ConnectorPower Dividers And Directional CouplersAnalog CableDigital CableDigital TelevisionHigh-definition TelevisionSet-top BoxQAM (television)Cable Television PiracyStandard DefinitionDigital Video RecorderHDMIComponent VideoAnalog TelevisionAnalog CableAnalog TelevisionDigital Television AdapterTV GatewayDVB-CDVB-C2EnlargeHybrid Fiber-coaxialCable Television HeadendOptical FiberRadio FrequencyCoaxial CableCoaxial CableUtility PoleCable Television HeadendFrequency Division MultiplexingFrequencyCable Box (outside)BasebandCable Television PiracyEncryptionActivation CodeUpstream (networking)Pay-per-viewCable Internet AccessCable TelephonyDownstream (networking)FrequencyUpstream (networking)Parabolic DishCommunication SatelliteTerrestrial TelevisionEducational TelevisionCommunity AccessPublic, Educational, And Government AccessTelevision AdvertisementLocal InsertionHybrid Fibre-coaxialMetropolitan AreaHybrid Fiber-coaxialOptical FiberRadio FrequencyCoaxial CableCable Television By RegionNorth AmericaEuropeAustraliaEast AsiaSouth AmericaMiddle EastAfricaMultichannel Multipoint Distribution ServiceDataCable InternetCable TelephonyBroadband Internet AccessCable ModemTelevision NetworkNorth AmericaAustraliaEuropeCable TelephoneLocal LoopLast MilePlain Old Telephone ServicePSTNPacketCableQuality Of ServicePlain Old Telephone ServiceVoice Over Internet ProtocolCable ModemInternet ProtocolTriple Play (telecommunications)Telephone CompanyThe Journal Of Human ResourcesAllVidCableCARDDOCSISDVB-CEuropean Cable Television FrequenciesMultichannel Video Programming DistributorNorth American Television FrequenciesPrivate Cable OperatorQAM (television)Satellite TelevisionSwitched VideoTru2wayHarvard Business SchoolThe NationInternational Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/0-06-090243-4International Standard Book NumberSpecial:BookSources/978-0-8263-5163-0DMOZTemplate:BroadcastingTemplate Talk:BroadcastingBroadcastingRadioRadio 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TelevisionTemplate:CATV Africa, Asia, Middle East And OceaniaTemplate Talk:CATV Africa, Asia, Middle East And OceaniaCable TV Hong KongCablelinkDestiny CableDocomo PacificFirst MediaFoxtelGMM ZHathwayHot (Israel)InCablenetNayaTelOkeVisionOptus TelevisionOoredooPhnom Penh Cable TelevisionRostelecomSiti CableSky CableSonatelTBCTokai CommunicationsTop TV (Indonesia)TransACTTata SkyTrueVisionsUnited Communication ServiceVodafone New ZealandWorldCallSatellite TelevisionAirtel Digital TVAoraAstro (television)BeIN Channels NetworkBiG TV (Indonesia)CanalSat AfriqueCanalSat CalédonieCignalDD Free DishDDishTVDialog TVDish TVDish TV Sri LankaDish HomeDream Satellite TVDStvFoxtelGMM ZG SatHiTVIndosatK+ (TV Network)Kristal-AstroKT SkyLifeMediaNetMiddle East Broadcasting CenterMNC VisionMRTV-4Astro NJOINTV PlusOrangeTVOSNPacific Broadcasting Services FijiReal VUReliance Digital TVSky DirectSky PacificSKY PerfecTV!Sky Television (New Zealand)Sky NetSTAR (Greater China)Star IndiaStarSat, South AfricaStar SelectStarTimesSTAR TVSun DirectTata SkyTeloneTransvision (Indonesia)TrueVisionsVideocon D2hViva+WOWOWYes (Israel)ZAP (satellite Television)IPTVSky On DemandB TV (South Korean IPTV)Du (telco)Fetch TVGTA TeleguamHyppTVLG UplusMaroc TelecomMy.TNow TV (China)Olleh TVOmantelPEO TVRostelecomSaudi Telecom CompanySingtel TVSkytel (Mongolia)StarHub TVTerrestrial TelevisionABS-CBN TV PlusFreeview (Australia)Freeview (New Zealand)Igloo (TV)MediacorpMYTV BroadcastingStarTimesAustarCTH (company)DishHDGalaxy (Australian Television)Mega TV (Malaysia)Neighbourhood CableSelecTV (Australian Television)U TelevisionUBI World TVTemplate:CATV Africa, Asia, Middle East And OceaniaTemplate:CATV EuropeTemplate:CATV AmericasTemplate:CATV CanadaTemplate:CATV USATemplate:CATV Central And South AmericaTemplate:CATV CanadaTemplate Talk:CATV CanadaTelecommunications In CanadaTerrestrial TelevisionSatellite TelevisionSatellite TelevisionBell TVShaw DirectTelus TVBell CanadaCablevision (Canada)Val-d'OrMTS TVManitobaCogecoOntarioQuebecEastLink (company)Atlantic CanadaNorthern OntarioWestern CanadaLook CommunicationsRogers CableOntarioNew BrunswickNewfoundlandSource CableHamilton, OntarioShaw CommunicationsVidéotronQuebecAccess CommunicationsSaskatchewanCable AxionMagog, QuebecCityWestPrince Rupert, British ColumbiaDery TelecomSaguenay, QuebecNovus EntertainmentBritish ColumbiaLower MainlandOmineca CablevisionPrince George, British ColumbiaBrandon, ManitobaCategory:Defunct Cable And DBS Companies Of CanadaIPTVFibe (Bell Aliant)Bell Fibe TVMTS TVComwaveSaskTelTelus TVTbaytelVmediaZazeenMultichannel Multipoint Distribution ServiceCraig WirelessTemplate:CATV Africa, Asia, And OceaniaTemplate:CATV AmericasTemplate:CATV EuropeTemplate:CATV EuropeTemplate Talk:CATV EuropeAS StarmanNowoCanal DigitalCasemaCenterTelecomCom HemDNA OyEVisionELTA-KABELER-TelecomGet ASGO (Malta)IPKOKabel DeutschlandKazakhtelecomKujtesaLattelecomMadritelMagnet NetworksMagyar TelekomMC CableMelita CableMeo (telecommunication Service)MISS.NETMovistar+Mtel (Bulgaria)M&H CompanyNaxooNorth-West TelecomNOS (Portugal)Numericable-SFRONO (Spain)Orange S.A.POST TelecomPrimacomPromaxRadijus VektorRCS & RDSRostelecomR (cable Operator)SEEMORESerbia BroadbandSouthern TelecomSTV ASSwisscomTango (telecom)TelecableTelekabelTele ColumbusTele2VisionTelemachTelenet (Belgium)TeledünyaTOYATürksat (company)UnitymediaUralsvyazinformUPC AustriaUPC MagyarországUPC PolskaUPC RomaniaUPC SwitzerlandVirgin TVVirgin Media IrelandVodafone IrelandVodafone SpainVolgaTelecomVoliaVOOWightFibreYouSeeZiggoSatellite TelevisionAB SatAKTA TVBulsatcomCanal DigitalCanalDigitaalCanalsatCosmote TVCS LinkCyfrowy PolsatDigi TVDigit-AlbDigiturkDolce (satellite Television)D-SmartEuro1080Focus SatFreesatFreesat From SkyGlobeCast World TVHD+MagtiComMovistar+Mtel (Bulgaria)Meo (telecommunication Service)NC+NOS (Portugal)NOVA CyprusNOVA GreeceNTV PlusReal DigitalSaorsatSky UKSky DeutschlandSky IrelandSky ItaliaSkylink (TV Platform)TéléSAT NumériqueTivù SatTotalTVTricolor TVTV Vlaanderen DigitaalUPC DirectViasatViasat UkraineVipnetVivacomIPTVA1 Telekom AustriaAltiboxAMIS (ISP)Beeline (brand)Bouygues TelecomBT TVBulsatcomCanal DigitalCosmote TVCytaVisionDartyBoxFastweb (telecommunications Company)Free (ISP)HOME.TV (Bosnia And Herzegovina)INES (TV Service)Infostrada TVKPNMagnet NetworksMoja TVMoldtelecomMovistar+Mtel (Bulgaria)Mts TVMeo (telecommunication Service)Neuf CegetelNOS (Portugal)Open IPTV (Bosnia And Herzegovina)Optimus ClixOrange S.A.PlusnetPortugal TelecomPrimeTel PLCProximus TVScarlet (company)SFRShqipTVSíminnSmart TelecomSUPER TV (Bosnia And Herzegovina)T-2 (ISP)TalkTalk TVTelekom EntertainTelenorTelfortTelia Digital-tvTeliaSoneraTeo LTTIMvisionTivibuYouViewVivacomVodafone GreeceVodafone ItalyVodafone PortugalXS4ALLTerrestrial TelevisionBoxer TV AccessBoxer TV A/SDigeaEasy TVEvo TVFreeview (UK)KPNMediaset PremiumPlusTVDigital Terrestrial Television In PortugalRiksTVSaorviewTelevision In FranceVip TVAlice Home TVBoom TV (Romania)CableTelOn TelecomsRomtelecomNumericableUPC NederlandTDC A/STemplate:CATV Central And South AmericaTemplate Talk:CATV Central And South AmericaAxtelCablemásCablevisión (Argentina)Claro ColombiaDigicel PlayFlow (brand)Izzi TelecomMegacableMovistar TVNET (telecommunications)Oi (telecommunications)Red Intercable (Argentina)Tricom, S.AVTR (telecom Company)Satellite TelevisionCanalSat CaraïbesCANTVClaro TVDirecTVDish MéxicoEntel (Chile)Inter (Venezuelan Broadcaster)Movistar TVOi (telecommunications)SKY BrasilSKY MéxicoVivo TVFiber To The XIPTVBmobileClaro República DominicanaVivo TVTerrestrial TelevisionMulti-Choice TV (Barbados)DirecTVDirecTVGVT TVVivo TVTemplate:CATV Africa, Asia, And OceaniaTemplate:CATV AmericasTemplate:CATV CanadaTemplate:CATV EuropeTemplate:CATV USATemplate:CATV USATemplate Talk:CATV USACable Television In The United StatesAdams CableAltice USAAltice USASuddenlink CommunicationsArmstrong Group Of CompaniesAtlantic BroadbandAT&T AlascomBlue Ridge CommunicationsBlue Stream (company)BroadstripeBuckeye BroadbandCable OneSpectrum (cable Service)XfinityConsolidated CommunicationsFairPoint CommunicationsCox CommunicationsDoCoMo PacificEmery TelcomFull ChannelGCI (company)HargrayMediacomMidcoNorthland CommunicationsLiberty Puerto RicoSatview BroadbandService ElectricShentelSRT CommunicationsTDS TelecomTPG CapitalGrande CommunicationsRCN CorporationWave BroadbandTruVista CommunicationsWide Open WestSatellite Television In The United StatesClaro Puerto RicoDish NetworkDirecTVGlorystarHeadend In The SkyHome2USFiber To The XIPTVAT&T U-versePrism TVCincinnati BellClaro Puerto RicoConsolidated CommunicationsFairPoint CommunicationsEPBFiOS From FrontierGoogle FiberGTA TeleguamHawaiian TelcomMidcoNEP TelephoneNorth State CommunicationsSonic.netTDS TelecomVerizon FiosWhidbey TelecomWindstream HoldingsMultichannel Television In The United StatesCenturyLinkDirecTV NowFuboTVHuluPhilo (company)PlayStation VueSling TVSpectrum TV StreamXfinityYouTubeOver-the-top Media ServicesAmazon VideoAnime NetworkITunes StoreCBS All AccessSony CrackleCrunchyrollCW SeedCuriosityStreamDramaFeverFandor (film Site)FunimationGo90Hallmark Movies NowHBO NowHistory (U.S. TV Network)HuluION (IPTV)Lifetime (TV Network)NetflixNoggin (app)Pluto TVRokuSeesoShowtime (TV Network)StarzTriBeCa ProductionsTubi TVUFC Fight PassUnivisionYuppTVWWE NetworkAdelphia Communications CorporationAlameda Municipal PowerAstound BroadbandAT&T BroadbandMediaOneTele-Communications Inc.Baja BroadbandUS CableBresnan CommunicationsBright House NetworksCablevisionChampion BroadbandCobridge CommunicationsCommunity Home EntertainmentGraceba Total CommunicationsInsight CommunicationsJones IntercableKing VideocableKnologyMarcus CableNews-Press & Gazette CompanyParagon CableRapid CommunicationsTelePrompTer CorporationTime Warner CableUA-Columbia CablevisionWindjammer CommunicationsAlphaStarGlobeCast World TVPrimeStarUnited States Satellite BroadcastingVoom HD NetworksSky AngelVirtual Digital CableAereoUSDTVMovieBeamTemplate:North American TVTemplate Talk:North American TVTemplate:Television Stations In North AmericaTemplate:North American DTVTemplate:North American TVTemplate:Canadian Television NetworksList Of Canadian Television NetworksList Of Canadian Television ChannelsList Of Canadian Specialty ChannelsList Of Canadian Television StationsList Of United States Stations Available In Canada2001 Vancouver TV Realignment2007 Canada Broadcast TV RealignmentTemplate:Mexican Broadcast TelevisionList Of Television Stations In MexicoTemplate:American Broadcast TelevisionList Of United States Cable And Satellite Television ChannelsList Of United States Over-the-air Television NetworksList Of Television Stations In The United States By Call Sign (initial Letter W)List Of Television Stations In The United States By Call Sign (initial Letter K)List Of Spanish-language Television Networks In The United States1994 United States Broadcast TV Realignment2006 United States Broadcast TV RealignmentList Of Canadian Television Stations Available In The United StatesTemplate:Insular Areas TVTemplate:CATV Africa, Asia, Middle East And OceaniaTemplate:CATV AmericasTemplate:CATV EuropeTemplate:TelecommunicationsTemplate Talk:TelecommunicationsTelecommunicationHistory Of TelecommunicationTelecommunications SymbolBeaconHistory Of BroadcastingCable Protection SystemCommunications SatelliteComputer NetworkDrums In CommunicationElectrical TelegraphFaxHeliographHydraulic TelegraphHistory Of The InternetMass MediaHistory Of Mobile PhonesOptical CommunicationSemaphore LinePagerPhotophoneHistory Of Prepay Mobile PhonesHistory Of RadioRadiotelephoneCommunications SatelliteFlag SemaphoreSmartphoneSmoke SignalHistory Of TelecommunicationTelautographTelegraphyTeleprinterHistory Of The TelephoneThe Telephone CasesHistory Of TelevisionTimeline Of Communication TechnologySubmarine Communications CableVideoconferencingVideophoneHistory Of VideotelephonyWhistled LanguageEdwin Howard ArmstrongJohn Logie BairdPaul BaranAlexander Graham BellTim Berners-LeeJagadish Chandra BoseVint CerfClaude ChappeDonald DaviesLee De ForestPhilo FarnsworthReginald FessendenElisha GrayErna Schneider HooverCharles K. KaoHedy LamarrInnocenzo ManzettiGuglielmo MarconiAntonio MeucciRadia PerlmanAlexander Stepanovich PopovJohann Philipp ReisNikola TeslaCamille TissotAlfred VailCharles WheatstoneVladimir K. ZworykinTransmission MediumCoaxial CableFiber-optic CommunicationOptical FiberFree-space Optical CommunicationMolecular CommunicationRadio WaveTransmission LineNetwork TopologyTelecommunications LinkNode (networking)Terminal (telecommunication)Network SwitchCircuit SwitchingPacket SwitchingTelephone ExchangeMultiplexingSpace-division Multiple AccessFrequency-division MultiplexingTime-division MultiplexingPolarization-division MultiplexingOrbital Angular Momentum MultiplexingCode-division Multiple AccessTelecommunications NetworkARPANETBITNETCellular NetworkComputer NetworkCYCLADESEthernetFidoNetInternetIntegrated Services Digital NetworkLocal Area NetworkMobile TelephonyNext-generation NetworkNPL NetworkPublic Switched Telephone NetworkRadio NetworkTelecommunications EquipmentTelevision NetworkTelexWide Area NetworkWireless NetworkWorld Wide WebCategory:TelecommunicationsPortal:TelecommunicationHelp:Authority ControlIntegrated Authority FileNational Diet LibraryHelp:CategoryCategory:Cable TelevisionCategory:All Articles With Unsourced StatementsCategory:Articles With Unsourced Statements From March 2017Category:Articles With Unsourced Statements From January 2016Category:Articles With Unsourced Statements From November 2017Category:All Articles With Specifically Marked Weasel-worded PhrasesCategory:Articles With Specifically Marked Weasel-worded Phrases From November 2017Category:All Articles With Vague Or Ambiguous TimeCategory:Vague Or Ambiguous Time From November 2017Category:Articles With Curlie LinksCategory:Wikipedia Articles With GND IdentifiersDiscussion About Edits From This IP Address [n]A List Of Edits Made From This IP Address [y]View The Content Page [c]Discussion About The Content Page [t]Edit This Page [e]Visit The Main Page [z]Guides To Browsing WikipediaFeatured Content – The Best Of WikipediaFind Background Information On Current EventsLoad A Random Article [x]Guidance On How To Use And Edit WikipediaFind Out About WikipediaAbout The Project, What You Can Do, Where To Find ThingsA List Of Recent Changes In The Wiki [r]List Of All English Wikipedia Pages Containing Links To This Page [j]Recent Changes In Pages Linked From This Page [k]Upload Files [u]A List Of All Special Pages [q]Wikipedia:AboutWikipedia:General Disclaimer

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