Stations are arranged in alphabetical order by state and city of license.
- 1) Two boldface asterisks appearing following the call letters (**) indicates WCBS-TV as the only station built and signed-on by CBS;
- 2) Two boldface plus signs appearing following a station's call letters (++) indicate a station that was owned by Westinghouse Broadcasting prior to its acquisition of CBS in 1995;
- 3) Two boldface hashmarks appearing following a station's call letters (##) indicate a station that was owned by the original Viacom prior to its acquisition of CBS in 2000.
Read more about this topic: CBS Television Stations
Other articles related to "stations, station":
... (AAF-131), England, 16 Sep 1943 RAF Wormingford (AAF-159), England, 16 Apr 1944 AAF Station Kaufbeuren, Germany, c. 20 Jul 1945 AAF Station Giebelstadt, Germany, 30 Apr-20 Aug 1946 MacDill Field (later, AFB), Florida, 24 Feb 1947 Topeka (later, Forbes) AFB, Kansas, 30 Jun 1948-14 ...
... Many stations provide toilet facilities for customer use, as well as squeegees and paper towels for customers to clean their vehicle's windows ... Discount stations may not provide these amenities in some countries ... Stations typically have an air compressor (some with a built-in or provided handheld tire-pressure gauge) to inflate tires and a hose to add water to vehicle radiators ...
... It has 22 stations ... Most stations, like those on other Soviet-built metro systems, are extravagantly decorated ... Two of the stations are above ground ...
... See also Australian Broadcasting Company The first public radio station in Australia opened in Sydney on 23 November 1923 under the call sign 2SB with other stations in Melbourne, Brisbane ... by the Postmaster-General's Department, was soon established allowing certain stations government funding, albeit with restrictions placed on their advertising content ... the National Broadcasting Service which subsequently took over a number of the larger funded stations ...
Famous quotes containing the word stations:
“I cant quite define my aversion to asking questions of strangers. From snatches of family battles which I have heard drifting up from railway stations and street corners, I gather that there are a great many men who share my dislike for it, as well as an equal number of women who ... believe it to be the solution to most of this worlds problems.”
—Robert Benchley (18891945)
“After I was married a year I remembered things like radio stations and forgot my husband.”
—P. J. Wolfson, John L. Balderston (18991954)
“A reader who quarrels with postulates, who dislikes Hamlet because he does not believe that there are ghosts or that people speak in pentameters, clearly has no business in literature. He cannot distinguish fiction from fact, and belongs in the same category as the people who send cheques to radio stations for the relief of suffering heroines in soap operas.”
—Northrop Frye (b. 1912)