Telecommunications in Thailand - Television

Television

There are a total of six free-to-air television channels in Thailand, which are: CH3 (BEC World), CH5, CH7 (BBTV), MODERNineTV, NBT (replaced TVT) and Thai PBS (replaced ITV and TITV).

There are 35.5 million televisions in use (2005).

Read more about this topic:  Telecommunications In Thailand

Other articles related to "television, televisions":

Jakarta - Culture - Media
... Jakarta, Berita Kota, Sport newspaper Top Skor Television stations include Government television TVRI ... Private national television MNC TV, RCTI, Metro TV, Indosiar, ANTV, SCTV, Trans TV, TV ONE, Trans 7, and Global TV ... Local television B Channel, JakTV, O Channel, Elshinta TV, Daai TV, and Spacetoon ...
G4 - Television
... G4 (TV channel), an American television channel G4 Canada, a Canadian television channel devoted to technology-related programming ...
Valley, Alabama - Media
... Valley is served by the Columbus, Georgia Television Designated Market Area (DMA) ... Charter Communications and Knology provide cable television service ... and Dish Network provide direct broadcast satellite television including both local and national channels to area residents ...
Television - Environmental Aspects
... concern about electronic waste from discarded televisions ... Further environmental concerns related to television design and use relate to the devices' increasing electrical energy requirements ...
SECAM - History
... Initially, a version of SECAM for the French 819-line television standard was devised and tested, but not introduced ... TV only in 625 lines, France had to start the conversion by switching over to a 625-line television standard, which happened at the beginning of the 1960s with the introduction of a second network ... declared "Et voici la couleur !" (fr And here is color!) In 1967, CLT of Lebanon became the third television station in the world after the Soviet Union and France to ...

Famous quotes containing the word television:

    ... there is no reason to confuse television news with journalism.
    Nora Ephron (b. 1941)

    It is among the ranks of school-age children, those six- to twelve-year-olds who once avidly filled their free moments with childhood play, that the greatest change is evident. In the place of traditional, sometimes ancient childhood games that were still popular a generation ago, in the place of fantasy and make- believe play . . . today’s children have substituted television viewing and, most recently, video games.
    Marie Winn (20th century)

    Cultural expectations shade and color the images that parents- to-be form. The baby product ads, showing a woman serenely holding her child, looking blissfully and mysteriously contented, or the television parents, wisely and humorously solving problems, influence parents-to-be.
    Ellen Galinsky (20th century)