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ITV Tyne Tees
ITV Tyne Tees, previously known as Tyne Tees, Channel 3 North East and Tyne Tees Television, is the ITV television franchise for North East England and parts of North Yorkshire. Tyne Tees is owned and operated by ITV plc
ITV plc
under the licensee of ITV Broadcasting Limited.[1] The analogue signals in the Tyne Tees region were switched off in 2012, making the station, along with ITV London
London
and UTV, one of the last ITV regions to solely broadcast digitally.[2] Tyne-Tees Television Ltd and Tyne-Tees Television Holdings still legally exist
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Metropolitan Borough Of Gateshead
The Metropolitan Borough of Gateshead
Gateshead
is a metropolitan borough in Tyne and Wear, in North East England. The borough forms the south west part of the county
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Prime Minister Of The United Kingdom
The Prime Minister
Prime Minister
of the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
is the head of Her Majesty's Government in the United Kingdom. The Prime Minister
Prime Minister
(informally abbreviated to PM) and Cabinet (consisting of all the most senior ministers, most of whom are government department heads) are collectively accountable for their policies and actions to the Monarch, to Parliament, to their political party and ultimately to the electorate. The office is one of the Great Offices of State
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River Wear
The River
River
Wear (/ˈwɪər/, WEER) in North East England
England
rises in the Pennines
Pennines
and flows eastwards, mostly through County Durham
County Durham
to the North Sea
North Sea
in the City of Sunderland
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River Tyne, England
The River
River
Tyne /ˈtaɪn/ ( listen) is a river in North East England
England
and its length (excluding tributaries) is 73 miles (118 km).[1] It is formed by the confluence of two rivers: the North Tyne
North Tyne
and the South Tyne. These two rivers converge at Warden Rock near Hexham
Hexham
in Northumberland
Northumberland
at a place dubbed 'The Meeting of the Waters'. The North Tyne
North Tyne
rises on the Scottish border, north of Kielder Water. It flows through Kielder Forest, and in and out of the border. It then passes through the village of Bellingham before reaching Hexham. The South Tyne
South Tyne
rises on Alston Moor, Cumbria
Cumbria
and flows through the towns of Haltwhistle
Haltwhistle
and Haydon Bridge, in a valley often called the Tyne Gap
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River Tees
The River Tees
River Tees
(/tiːz/) is in northern England. It rises on the eastern slope of Cross Fell
Cross Fell
in the North Pennines, and flows eastwards for 85 miles (137 km) to reach the North Sea
North Sea
between Hartlepool and Redcar
Redcar
near Middlesbrough.[1]Contents1 Geography 2 Water levels 3 Seal Sands 4 Alterations 5 Industrialisation of the River Tees 6 Legends and folklore 7 In popular culture 8 See also 9 Notes 10 References 11 External linksGeography[edit] The river drains 710 square miles (1,800 km2) and has a number of tributaries including the River Greta, River Lune, River Balder, River Leven and River Skerne.[2] Before the reorganisation of the historic English counties, the river formed the boundary between County Durham and Yorkshire
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Theme Music
Theme music is a piece that is often written specifically for a radio program, television program, video game or movie, and usually played during the intro, opening credits and/or ending credits.[1] The phrase theme song or signature tune may also be used to refer to a signature song that has become especially associated with a particular performer or dignitary; often used as they make an entrance. The purpose of a theme song is often similar to that of a leitmotif. Such songs can also be used in other ways. One author has made extensive use of them in an effort to explore the feelings behind world views.[2]Contents1 Purpose 2 Celebrities 3 Popularity3.1 Remixes 3.2 Radio 3.3 Video games4 See also 5 References 6 External linksPurpose[edit] The purpose of the music is to establish a mood for the show and to provide an audible cue that a particular show is beginning, which was especially useful in the early days of radio (See also interval signal)
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Burnhope
Burnhope
Burnhope
is a village and civil parish in County Durham, England. It is located in the Craghead
Craghead
valley on the opposite side to Stanley and has 1,564 inhabitants, as measured in the 2011 census.[1] Burnhope
Burnhope
is a village of contrasts, being home to many of the area's poorest and richest people (among them, children's author Terry Deary). In 2003 two wind turbines were erected in a field between the village and nearby Craghead, creating a new landmark to accompany the transmission mast. Burnhope
Burnhope
is the only place that the Durham Miners' Gala has been held apart from Durham. This was in 1926 the year of the General Strike when it was banned at Durham so it was moved to Burnhope
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Alnwick
Alnwick
Alnwick
(/ˈænɪk/ ( listen) AN-ik) is a market town in north Northumberland, England, of which it is the traditional county town. The population at the 2011 Census was 8,116. The town is on the south bank of the River Aln, 32 miles (51 km) south of Berwick-upon-Tweed
Berwick-upon-Tweed
and the Scottish border, 5 miles (8 km) inland from the North Sea
North Sea
at Alnmouth
Alnmouth
and 34 miles (55 km) north of Newcastle upon Tyne. The town dates to about AD 600, and thrived as an agricultural centre. Alnwick Castle
Alnwick Castle
was the home of the most powerful medieval northern baronial family, the Earls of Northumberland. It was a staging post on the Great North Road between Edinburgh
Edinburgh
and London, and latterly has become a dormitory town for nearby Newcastle-upon-Tyne[citation needed]
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Northallerton
Northallerton
Northallerton
(/ˌnɔːrˈθælərtən/ nor-THAL-ər-tən) is a market town and civil parish in the Hambleton
Hambleton
district of North Yorkshire, England. It lies in the Vale of Mowbray
Vale of Mowbray
and at the northern end of the Vale of York. It has a population of 15,741 according to the 2001 census.[1] It has served as the county town of the North Riding of Yorkshire
Yorkshire
and since 1974, of North Yorkshire.[2] The population of Northallerton
Northallerton
was 16,832 in 2011.[3] There has been a settlement at Northallerton
Northallerton
since Roman times, however its growth in importance began in the 11th century when King William II gifted land to the Bishop of Durham. Under the Bishop's authority Northallerton
Northallerton
became an important centre for religious affairs
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Middleton-in-Teesdale
Middleton-in- Teesdale
Teesdale
is a small market town in County Durham, in England. It is situated on the north side of Teesdale
Teesdale
between Eggleston
Eggleston
and Newbiggin, a few miles to the north-west of Barnard Castle. The settlement is surrounded by the North Pennines
North Pennines
Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB).Contents1 Administration 2 History 3 Geography and tourism 4 References 5 External linksAdministration[edit] Middleton is administered by Durham County Council. It is part of the Bishop Auckland
Bishop Auckland
parliamentary constituency, which has been represented in parliament by Helen Goodman
Helen Goodman
(Labour Party) since 2005. It is in the North East England
North East England
region, which serves as a constituency for the European Parliament
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Yagi Array
A Yagi–Uda antenna, commonly known as a Yagi antenna, is a directional antenna consisting of multiple parallel elements in a line,[1] usually half-wave dipoles made of metal rods.[2] Yagi–Uda antennas consist of a single driven element connected to the transmitter or receiver with a transmission line, and additional "parasitic elements" which are not connected to the transmitter or receiver: a so-called reflector and one or more directors.[2][3][4] It was invented in 1926 by Shintaro Uda
Shintaro Uda
of Tohoku Imperial University, Japan,[5] and (with a lesser role played by his colleague) Hidetsugu Yagi
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Harold Macmillan
Maurice Harold Macmillan, 1st Earl of Stockton, OM, PC, FRS[1] (10 February 1894 – 29 December 1986) was a British statesman of the Conservative Party who served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1957 to 1963. Nicknamed "Supermac", he was known for his pragmatism, wit and unflappability. Macmillan served in the Grenadier Guards during the First World War. He was wounded three times, most severely in September 1916 during the Battle of the Somme. He spent the rest of the war in a military hospital unable to walk, and suffered pain and partial immobility for the rest of his life. After the war Macmillan joined his family business, then entered Parliament in the 1924 General Election, for the northern industrial constituency of Stockton-on-Tees. After losing his seat in 1929, he regained it in 1931, soon after which he spoke out against the high rate of unemployment in Stockton-On-Tees, and against appeasement
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Managing Director
Chief executive officer (CEO)[1] is the position of the most senior corporate officer, executive, leader or administrator in charge of managing an organization – especially an independent legal entity such as a company or nonprofit institution. CEOs lead a range of organizations, including public and private corporations, non-profit organizations and even some government organizations (e.g., Crown corporations). The CEO of a corporation or company typically reports to the board of directors and is charged with maximizing the value of the entity,[1] which may include maximizing the share price, market share, revenues, or another element. In the non-profit and government sector, CEOs typically aim at achieving outcomes related to the organization's mission, such as reducing poverty, increasing literacy, etc
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Stockton-on-Tees (UK Parliament Constituency)
Stockton-on-Tees is a former borough constituency represented in the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom
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Variety Show
Variety shows, also known as variety arts or variety entertainment, is entertainment made up of a variety of acts including musical performances, sketch comedy, magic, acrobatics, juggling, and ventriloquism. It is normally introduced by a compère (master of ceremonies) or host. The variety format made its way from Victorian era stage to radio and then television. Variety shows were a staple of anglophone television from the late 1940s into the 1980s. While still widespread in some parts of the world, the proliferation of multichannel television and evolving viewer tastes affected the popularity of variety shows in the United States
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