Thursday, March 22, 2018

HGTV New Frequency

HGTV Live Channel ON Intelsat 35e at 34.5°W And NSS 12 at 57.0°East Good Working Feed New TP Frequency Transponder Here 2018

HGTV (an initialism for Home & Garden Television) is an American basic cable and satellite television channel that is owned by Discovery Inc. HGTV broadcasts a variety of how-to shows with a focus on home improvement, gardening, crafts, and remodeling. The channel is headquartered in Knoxville, Tennessee. The channel sponsors the annual HGTV Dream Home and HGTV Smart Home giveaways.

As of February 2015, approximately 95,628,000 American households (82.2% of households with television) receive HGTV.[3] In 2016, HGTV overtook CNN as the third most-watched cable channel in the United States, behind Fox News and ESPN.


HGTV New Frequency 2018

HGTV Live Channel ON Intelsat 35e at 34.5°W New TP Frequency 2018

Channel :HGTV Live
Satellite :Intelsat 35e at 34.5°W
Frequency :4132
Polarization :R
Symbol Rate:30000
Fec:2/3
V.PID:6705
A.PID:6706 English
SID Code:125
Quality:DVB-S2/QPSK
MPEG-4
Update :: March 20-03-2018

HGTV Live Channel ON NSS 12 at 57.0°East New TP Frequency 2018

Channel :HGTV Live
Satellite :NSS 12 at 57.0°East
Frequency :4096
Polarization :R
Symbol Rate:30000
Fec:5/6
V.PID:6705
A.PID:6706 English
SID Code:125
Quality:DVB-S2/QPSK
MPEG-4
Update :: March 20-03-2018

History

Kenneth W. Lowe (then a radio executive with The E.W. Scripps Company and, subsequently, the chief executive officer of Scripps Networks Interactive) envisioned the concept of HGTV in 1992. With modest financial support from the E.W. Scripps corporate board, he purchased Cinetel, a small video production company in Knoxville, as the base and production hub of the new network. Lowe cofounded the channel with Susan Packard.

Cinetel became Scripps Productions, but producing more than 30 programs simultaneously proved daunting. The organization brought in former CBS television executive Ed Spray, who implemented a system of producing (nearly all) programming through independent production houses around the United States. Burton Jablin, as Vice President of Programming, set the tone and oversaw the production of the early series. About 90 percent of the channel's programming consisted of original productions at launch, with ten percent licensed and rerun from Canadian channels, PBS, and other sources.

Using local Scripps cable franchises (which have since been divested), the Federal Communications Commission "must carry" provisions of Scripps medium-market television stations, and other small television operators to gain cable carriage, the channel launched on December 1, 1994. The major programming themes, unchanged since the beginning, were home building and remodeling, landscaping and gardening, decorating and design, and crafts and hobbies.

During its development, the channel was originally named the Home, Lawn, and Garden Channel. The name was later shortened and a logo was developed. The logo was amended in 2010, with this version debuting on March 1 of that year. The square with the "G" in it was removed, the roof was increased in size and the "HGTV" letters are now set in Gotham Black (from the original mixture of Futura and Times New Roman), with the other Gotham fonts being used around the network. The network debuted with a skeletal staff, but with gradual acceptance by other cable operators, it now reaches 94 million households in the United States and has either partner networks, or network interests, in Canada, Japan, and elsewhere. It is now referred to simply as "HGTV"; the full name of the channel is de-emphasized.

In July 2008, the E.W. Scripps Company spun off the channel and the other Scripps cable channels and web-based properties into a separate company, Scripps Networks Interactive; E.W. Scripps broadcast television and newspaper properties remain as part of the original company.

In December 2011, the channel began broadcasting all of its programming in 16:9 aspect ratio (or letterbox) format on its primary standard definition channel. This results in the appearance of black bars on the top and bottom of the screen on 4:3 aspect ratio televisions; its high-definition channel displays the channel's programming in its native aspect ratio.

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