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WSVF-CD
Harrisonburg/Staunton, Virginia United StatesCity Harrisonburg, VirginiaBranding The Valley's Fox CBS
CBS
The V (on DT2)Channels Digital: 43 (UHF) (to move to 36 (UHF)) Virtual: 43 (PSIP)Subchannels 43.1 Fox 43.2 CBSAffiliations FoxOwner Gray Television ( Gray Television
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Harrisonburg, Virginia
Harrisonburg is an independent city in the Shenandoah Valley
Shenandoah Valley
region of the Commonwealth of Virginia
Virginia
in the United States. As of the 2010 census, the population was 48,914,[6] with a census-estimated 2016 population of 53,078.[7] Harrisonburg is the county seat of the surrounding Rockingham County,[8] although the two are separate jurisdictions
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American Broadcasting Company
The American Broadcasting Company
American Broadcasting Company
(ABC) is an American commercial broadcast television network that is a flagship property of Disney–ABC Television
Television
Group, a subsidiary of the Disney Media Networks division of The Walt Disney
Walt Disney
Company. The network is headquartered on Columbus Avenue and West 66th Street in Manhattan, New York City. There are additional major offices and production facilities elsewhere in New York City, as well as in Los Angeles
Los Angeles
and Burbank, California. Since 2007, when ABC Radio (also known as Cumulus Media
Cumulus Media
Networks) was sold to Citadel Broadcasting, ABC has reduced its broadcasting operations almost exclusively to television
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Height Above Average Terrain
Height above average terrain
Height above average terrain
(HAAT) (or less popularly, EHAAT, Effective Height Above Average Terrain) is a measure of how high an antenna site is above the surrounding landscape. HAAT is used extensively in FM radio
FM radio
and television, as it is more important than effective radiated power (ERP) in determining the range of broadcasts (VHF and UHF in particular, as they are line of sight transmissions). For international coordination, it is officially measured in meters, even by the Federal Communications Commission
Federal Communications Commission
in the United States, as Canada
Canada
and Mexico
Mexico
have extensive border zones where stations can be received on either side of the international boundaries
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List Of Broadcast Station Classes
This is a list of broadcast station classes applicable in much of North America under international agreements between the United States, Canada and Mexico. Effective radiated power
Effective radiated power
(ERP) and height above average terrain (HAAT) are listed unless otherwise noted. All radio and television stations within 320 kilometers (about 200 miles) of the US-Canada or US-Mexico border
US-Mexico border
must get approval by both the domestic and foreign agency
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Class A Television Service
The class A television service is a system for regulating some low-power television (LPTV) stations in the United States. Class A stations are denoted by the broadcast callsign suffix "-CA" (analog) or "-CD" (digital), although very many analog -CA stations have a digital companion channel that was assigned the -LD suffix used by regular (non-class-A) digital LPTV stations. The FCC created this category of service as a result of the Community Broadcasters Protection Act of 1999. Support for this ruling came largely from the Community Broadcasters Association, an industry group representing low-power TV station operators.[1] Unlike traditional LPTV stations, class-A stations were given primary status during the transition to digital television (DTV), meaning that a full-service television station could not displace a class A LPTV station from its broadcast frequency (TV channel), except in rare cases
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Facility ID
The facility ID number, also called a FIN or facility identifier, is a unique integer number[1] of one to six digits,[2] assigned by the U.S. Federal Communications Commission's (FCC) Media Bureau[1] to each broadcast station in the FCC's Consolidated Database System (CDBS). Because CDBS includes information about foreign stations which are notified to the U.S. under the terms of international frequency coordination agreements, FINs are also assigned to affected foreign stations. However, this has no legal significance, and the numbers are not used by the regulatory authorities in those other countries. Current FCC practice is to assign facility ID numbers sequentially, but this is not an official requirement, so third-party users must not rely on it
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Low-power Broadcasting
Low-power broadcasting refers to a broadcast station operating at a low electrical power to a smaller service area than "full power" stations within the same region, but often distinguished from "micropower broadcasting" (more commonly "microbroadcasting") and broadcast translators. LPFM, LPAM and LPTV are in various levels of use across the world, varying widely based on the laws and their enforcement.Contents1 Canada 2 New Zealand 3 United Kingdom 4 United States4.1 FM radio4.1.1 LPFM classes 4.1.2 Legislation4.1.2.1 Origins of LPFM 4.1.2.2 Radio Broadcasting Preservation Act of 2000 4.1.2.3 Local Community Radio Act of 2005 4.1.2.4 Local Community Radio Act of 2007 4.1.2.5 Local Community Radio Act of 2009 4.1.2.6 Local Community Radio Act of 20104.1.3 Arguments for LPFM 4.1.4 Arguments against LPFM 4.1.5 LPFM vs
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Television Station
A television station is a set of equipment managed by a business, organisation or other entity, such as an amateur television (ATV) operator, that transmits video content via radio waves directly from a transmitter on the earth's surface to a receiver on earth. Most often the term refers to a station which broadcasts structured content to an audience or it refers to the organization that operates the station. A terrestrial television transmission can occur via analog television signals or, more recently, via digital television signals. Television stations are differentiated from cable television or other video providers in that their content is broadcast via terrestrial radio waves
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Virginia
Virginia
Virginia
(/vərˈdʒɪniə/ ( listen); officially the Commonwealth of Virginia) is a state in the Southeastern[6] and Mid-Atlantic[7] regions of the United States
United States
located between the Atlantic Coast and the Appalachian Mountains. Virginia
Virginia
is nicknamed the "Old Dominion" due to its status as the first English colonial possession established in mainland North America,[8] and "Mother of Presidents" because eight U.S. presidents were born there, more than any other state. The geography and climate of the Commonwealth are shaped by the Blue Ridge Mountains
Blue Ridge Mountains
and the Chesapeake Bay, which provide habitat for much of its flora and fauna. The capital of the Commonwealth is Richmond; Virginia Beach
Virginia Beach
is the most populous city, and Fairfax County is the most populous political subdivision
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High-definition Television
High-definition television (HDTV) is a television system providing an image resolution that is of substantially higher resolution than that of standard-definition television
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Massanutten Mountain
Massanutten Mountain
Massanutten Mountain
is a synclinal ridge in the Ridge-and-Valley Appalachians, located in the U.S. state
U.S. state
of Virginia.Image displaying the topographical differences between two roughly parallel ridges along Virginia's western border: one is the backbone of Shenandoah National Park, and the other is part of George Washington National Forest, both rise above the Shenandoah Valley's rolling lowlands.Contents1 Geography 2 Recreation 3 Flora
Flora
and fauna 4 Geology 5 Mountains of Massanutten 6 NotesGeography[edit] The mountain bisects the Shenandoah Valley
Shenandoah Valley
just east of Strasburg in Shenandoah County in the north, to its highest peak east of Harrisonburg in Rockingham County in the south. The mountain is divided into northern and southern sections, divided by the New Market Gap
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U.S. Route 11 In Virginia
I-81 in numerous locations US 58 in Abingdon I-77 / US 21 / US 52 in Wytheville US 460 in Salem I-581 / US 220 / US 221 in Roanoke I-64 / US 60 in Lexington US 250 in Staunton US 33 in Harrisonburg US 211 in New Market US 17 / US 50 / US 522 in WinchesterNorth end US 11 at RestLocationCounties City of Bristol, Washington, Smyth, Wythe, Pulaski, City of Radford, Montgomery, Roanoke, City of Salem, City of Roanoke, Botetourt, Rockbridge, City of Lexington, Augusta, City of Staunton, Rockingham, City of Harrisonburg, Shenandoah, Warren, Frederick, City of WinchesterHighway systemUnited States Numbered Highway SystemList Special Divided Replaced Virginia
Virginia
RoutesInterstate U.S. Primary Secondary BywaysHistory← SR 10US 11E → U.S. Route 11
U.S

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Effective Radiated Power
Effective radiated power
Effective radiated power
(ERP), synonymous with equivalent radiated power, is an IEEE standardized definition of directional radio frequency (RF) power, such as that emitted by a radio transmitter. It is the total power in watts that would have to be radiated by a half-wave dipole antenna to give the same radiation intensity (signal strength in watts per square meter) as the actual source at a distant receiver located in the direction of the antenna's strongest beam (main lobe). ERP measures the combination of the power emitted by the transmitter and the ability of the antenna to direct that power in a given direction. It is equal to the input power to the antenna multiplied by the gain of the antenna
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Standard-definition Television
Standard-definition television
Standard-definition television
(SDTV or SD) is a television system which uses a resolution that's not considered to be either high-definition television (720p, 1080i, 1080p, 1440p, 4K UHDTV, and 8K UHD) or enhanced-definition television (EDTV 480p). The two common SDTV signal types are 576i, with 576 interlaced lines of resolution, derived from the European-developed PAL
PAL
and SECAM
SECAM
systems; and 480i based on the American National Television System Committee NTSC system
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Owned-and-operated Station
In the broadcasting industry, an owned-and-operated station (frequently abbreviated as O&O) usually refers to a television or radio station that is owned by the network with which it is associated. This distinguishes such a station from an affiliate, which is independently owned and carries network program by contract. The concept of an O&O is clearly defined in the United States
United States
and Canada
Canada
(and to some extent, several other countries such as the United Kingdom, Australia, Brazil, Argentina, Chile
Chile
and Japan), where network-owned stations had historically been the exception rather than the rule. In such places, broadcasting licenses are generally issued on a local (rather than national) basis, and there is (or was) some sort of regulatory mechanism in place to prevent any company (including a broadcasting network) from owning stations in every market in the country
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