Arezzo TV Live Channel ON Hot Bird 13B/13C/13E at 13.0°East New TP Transponder Here Frequency 2018
La programmazione è prevalentemente di carattere locale, con varie trasmissioni autoprodotte di informazione, cronaca, attualità, avvenimenti sportivi, attualità, costume.
La redazione di Arezzo TV collabora quotidianamente con RTV38 e Canale 10 preparando servizi di cronaca, attualità e non solo. L'emittente aretina ha seguito anche alcuni fatti di cronaca sia per il TG LA7 che per Mediaset.
Arezzo TV New Frequency 2018
Arezzo TV Live Channel ON Hot Bird 13B/13C/13E at 13.0°East New TP Frequency 2018
|Channel :||Arezzo TV|
|Satellite :||Hot Bird 13B/13C/13E at 13.0°East|
|Update :: March 27-03-2018|
Arezzo (Italian pronunciation: [aˈrettso]) is a city and comune in Italy, capital of the province of the same name located in Tuscany. Arezzo is about 80 kilometres (50 miles) southeast of Florence at an elevation of 296 metres (971 ft) above sea level. It is also 30 km west of Città di Castello. In 2013 the population was about 99,000.
Described by Livy as one of the Capitae Etruriae (Etruscan capitals), Arezzo (Aritim in Etruscan) is believed to have been one of the twelve most important Etruscan cities—the so-called Dodecapolis, part of the Etruscan League. Etruscan remains establish that the acropolis of San Cornelio, a small hill next to that of San Donatus, was occupied and fortified in the Etruscan period. There is other significant Etruscan evidence: parts of walls, an Etruscan necropolis on Poggio del Sole (still named "Hill of the Sun"), and most famously, the two bronzes, the "Chimera of Arezzo" (5th century BC) and the "Minerva" (4th century BC) which were discovered in the 16th century and taken to Florence. Increasing trade connections with Greece also brought some elite goods to the Etruscan nobles of Arezzo: the krater painted by Euphronios ca 510 BC depicting a battle against Amazons (in the Museo Civico, Arezzo 1465) is unsurpassed.
Arezzo is set on a steep hill rising from the floodplain of the River Arno. In the upper part of the town are the cathedral, the town hall and the Medici Fortress (Fortezza Medicea), from which the main streets branch off towards the lower part as far as the gates. The upper part of the town maintains its medieval appearance despite the addition of later structures. Arezzo's city proper is near the high risk areas for earthquakes, but located in a transitional area where the risk for severe earthquakes is much lower than in nearby Umbria and Abruzzo, albeit it is slightly more vulnerable than Florence. Notable earthquakes are still a very rare phenomenon in the province, with a 4.6 quake 25 kilometres (16 mi) to its north-east that claimed no lives on 26 November 2001 the exception.