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Glossary of Clear Channel radio stations       Article     History   Tree Map
  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Glossaries > Glossary of Clear Channel Radio Stations /   Michael Charnine

Keywords and Sections
CLEAR CHANNEL
KQQL
KDWN-AM
GLENN BECK
AMERICANS
AM STATION
AREA
AUDIO
AUSTRALIAN RADIO NETWORK
BRUCE
BUCHNER
CALL LETTERS
CINCINNATI
COMPANY
CONTEST
FORMAT
FREQUENCY
HD RADIO
HOWARD STERN
KANTOR
KBCO
KBFM
KBOS
KBPI
KCBQ
KDON
KDWB
KDWN
KESZ
KGB-FM
KHHT
KHTS
KIBT
KIIS-FM
KJZI
KLSD
KMEL
KMJM-FM
KMYI
KNIX
KOGO
KOST
KRFX
KSD
KTBT
KTCL
Review of Short Phrases and Links

    This Review contains major "Glossary of Clear Channel Radio Stations"- related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.

Clear Channel

  1. Clear Channel is the largest owner of full-power AM, FM, and shortwave radio stations and twelve radio channels on XM Satellite Radio.
  2. Clear Channel is a conglomerate company.
  3. Clear Channel is the first radio company to use a computerized audio network to share news talent with stations, as it does with DJs and jingles. (Web site)
  4. Clear Channel was expected to move the show into its Power 105.1 (WWPR-FM) in New York. (Web site)
  5. Clear Channel was one of those companies in a financial position that permitted aggressive expansion and, in fact, was leading the pack. (Web site)

Kqql

  1. On April 25, 2006, Clear Channel announced that KQQL's HD2 subchannel will carry a format focusing on hit music from the 1980s.
  2. KQQL also airs classic American Top 40 from the 1970s and 1980s hosted by Casey Kasem.
  3. KQQL (107.9 FM, "Kool 108") is an oldies station serving the Twin Cities region of Minnesota.

Kdwn-Am

  1. KDWN-AM is a clear channel AM radio station based out of Las Vegas, Nevada.
  2. KDWN-AM is a AM radio station based out of Las Vegas, Nevada.

Glenn Beck

  1. Glenn Beck was then replaced in March of 2005 with Jerry Springer 's mid-morning show from Air America and Clear Channel 's Premiere Radio Networks.
  2. Glenn Beck was then replaced in March 2005 with Jerry Springer 's mid-morning show.

Americans

  1. Americans are really very friendly guys. (Web site)
  2. The Americans are matured and they treat us well. (Web site)

Am Station

  1. The AM station was Country music KTUF and the FM station changed to Progressive Rock.
  2. The AM station was a major contender in the AM Top 40 market during the late 1960s.
  3. The AM station was sold to religious broadcasters and now operates as KBRT. (Web site)

Area

  1. The area is one of the biggest in the country to lack its own TV stations due to being in the signal range of both the New York and Albany stations.
  2. The area was a part of the Underground Railroad and was home to Harriet Beecher Stowe.

Audio

  1. Audio was performance certified by McIntosh as a very Hi-FI transmitter, but very inefficient. (Web site)
  2. The audio was switched on simultaneously on both frequencies, but not until some seconds after 1305 (Olle Alm, Sweden, Aug. (Web site)

Australian Radio Network

  1. The Australian Radio Network is a network of commercial radio stations.

Bruce

  1. Bruce was fired for making unflattering comments about Bill Cosby and his wife Camille who had recently lost their son Ennis in a murder.
  2. Bruce was nice enough to pick out the oldies that were preprogrammed for play during my shift.

Buchner

  1. Buchner was replaced with Karen Carson, who is co-hosting mornings with fellow WLTW staffer Christine Nagy. (Web site)
  2. Buchner was replaced with Karen Carson, who is co-hosting mornings with longtime WLTW staffer Christine Nagy. (Web site)

Call Letters

  1. The call letters were again changed in the late 1930s, this time to WHKC (to go with those of then commonly owned station WHK in Cleveland).
  2. The call letters were changed to WIOQ representing the script version of IOQ in relation to the frequency of 102. (Web site)
  3. The call letters were chosen to contain an acronym for the first owner of the station, the Life And Casualty Insurance Company of Tennessee.
  4. The call letters were later changed to WAIU, which stood for American Insurance Union.
  5. The call letters were named in honor of the station's original disc jockey, Carl "Mr. Big" Bailey. (Web site)

Cincinnati

  1. Cincinnati is also the home of Broken Record Media, independent record label owned by Robby Sager, singer of Atomic Potato.
  2. Cincinnati was deemed the logical choice, in essence, splitting the state.
  3. Cincinnati was in first place in the Central Division by a half game over Houston when play was stopped.
  4. Cincinnati was incorporated as a city in 1819.

Company

  1. The company was built by Lowry Mays, a Texas A&M graduate who studied petroleum engineering and later got a degree from Harvard Business School. (Web site)
  2. The company was built by Lowry Mays, a Texas A&M graduate who studied petroleum engineering and later got a degree from Harvard Business School. (Web site)

Contest

  1. The contest is based on simply picking winners 7. (Web site)
  2. The contest was partnered with Mazda of Escondido and the San Elijo Hills housing development.

Format

  1. The format is the very core of its business plan, and the reason the company exists. (Web site)
  2. The format was being simulcasted in Temecula, California on KMYT until December 2, 2004, when KMYT switched to a smooth jazz format. (Web site)

Frequency

  1. FreQuency is a music video game developed by Harmonix and published by SCEI. It was released in November 2001.
  2. The frequency was sold off to a different owner in 1980, becoming WYYS-FM "Yes 95" with a Top 40 format, before softening to "Lite 95" at WLLT-FM in 1983.

Hd Radio

  1. HD Radio is a different digital broadcasting standard than those previously adopted by other countries.
  2. HD Radio is an in-band on-channel (IBOC) digital radio system created by iBiquity for broadcasting via existing FM and AM radio stations. (Web site)

Howard Stern

  1. Howard Stern is a lot of things.
  2. Howard Stern was then picked up by WNCX in the fall of 1992.

Kantor

  1. Kantor was even given proof of the producers' bad-mouthing; the conversation at Spago had been surreptitiously recorded by a cellphone on the table. (Web site)
  2. Kantor was told that once the merger was through, the two producers who'd spoken so bluntly would be let go. (Web site)

Kbco

  1. KBCO is an adult album alternative radio station licensed to Boulder, Colorado and serves the Denver- Boulder area.

Kbfm

  1. KBFM started out with a broad-based Top 40 direction when it debut the format on the air in 1974.
  2. Local stations offering the new channels are KBFM, KTEX, KQXX and KHKZ.

Kbos

  1. KBOs are so far away and so cold that their thermal radiation peaks at longer wavelengths (nearer 60 to 70 microns) where the atmosphere of Earth is opaque. (Web site)

Kbpi

  1. KBPI is a Active Rock radio station based in Denver, Colorado.
  2. KBPI is a bunch of fags.
  3. KBPI is a good fuel stop.
  4. KBPI is an active rock radio station based in Denver, Colorado. (Web site)

Kcbq

  1. KCBQ was a large market station that the Bartell Group acquired in 1955.
  2. KCBQ was nominally the top rated station from 1955 to 1965 in San Diego.

Kdon

  1. KDON was also the first station to feature UFO Phil, a world-famous radio character who got his start on the Dr. Maimes morning show in 1997. (Web site)

Kdwb

  1. KDWB was fined in the early 1960s for transmission violations, and a fire at the station knocked it off the air for a few days later that decade.
  2. KDWB was viewed by many as stuffy, stale and boring, and they went through several unsuccessful morning shows.
  3. KDWB was viewed by many as stuffy, stale, boring and misguided, and they went through several unsuccessful morning shows. (Web site)

Kdwn

  1. KDWN was the only talk station in town and one of the first responders of the 1980 MGM grand fire for which they won an award. (Web site)
  2. KDWN was founded by A.J. Williams, who owned the station until his death in 2005.
  3. KDWN was one of a string of AM stations that played music around that time in the mid 1970s.

Kesz

  1. KESZ, which signed on the air in 1979 as a Spanish language station, made the evolution to its current format in 1988. (Web site)
  2. KESZ's HD2 subchannel is programming the Format Lab's "Sirens" format consisting of songs performed by female musicians.
  3. Oldies station KOOL-FM (94.5) also surged ahead in the 12-and-older demographic from the summer's 5.3 rating to a 6.3, tying KESZ for first. (Web site)

Kgb-Fm

  1. The station broadcasts at 5,000 watts day; 1,000 watts night, sharing a tower with KGB-FM in the East San Diego area. (Web site)
  2. KGB-FM formerly had an AM sister station, KGB, at 1360 kHz.

Khht

  1. KHHT is a 50kW station serving the entire Los Angeles metro. (Web site)
  2. KHHT is a radio station licensed to Los Angeles, California, USA with an Rhythmic AC musical format.
  3. KHHT is a radio station licensed to Los Angeles, California, USA with an Urban Adult Contemporary musical format. (Web site)
  4. KHHT was one of three urban ACs serving the Los Angeles market.

Khts

  1. Prior to 1995, KHTS had been known as KECR-FM and was owned by (and broadcasted) the Family Radio religious radio network for San Diego. (Web site)
  2. KHTS' response to Z90's slogan at the time ("San Diego's Official Dance Station") was "Move To It!" and was promoted on outdoor ads.
  3. KHTS-FM, also known as Channel 933 or simply nine-three-three, is a Rhythmic Top 40 Mainstream Top 40 station in San Diego, California. (Web site)

Kibt

  1. KIBT made its debut with the format in October 2004.
  2. By mere coincidence, WIBT is the eastern reflection of KIBT in Colorado Springs, which also calls itself 96.1 The Beat with a Rhythmic format.
  3. KIBT (96.1 The Beat) is a Rhythmic Top 40 outlet based serving the Colorado Springs area as well as nearby Pueblo. (Web site)

Kiis-Fm

  1. KIIS-FM is a Los Angeles, California -based radio station with a top 40 musical format.
  2. KIIS-FM is a Los Angeles, California, USA-based radio station with a rhythmic leaning top 40 musical format.
  3. KIIS-FM is a Los Angeles, California, USA-based radio station with a top 40 musical format. (Web site)

Kjzi

  1. WLOL remained on 100.3 for almost four years, but in July 2003 the KJZI call letters and a smooth jazz format were introduced. (Web site)
  2. KJZI (soon to change to KTLK), meanwhile, had been struggling in ratings with a 2.3 overall rating in spring, down from a 3.4 in the previous survey.

Klsd

  1. KLSD is a progressive talk radio station, the San Diego home for Air America Radio and for Ed Schultz.
  2. KLSD is a progressive talk radio station, the San Diego home for Air America Radio, Ed Schultz, and Lionel.
  3. KLSD is a sports station based in San Diego, California. (Web site)

Kmel

  1. KMEL was a top-rated station during that time, and with newer rival KSFX helped force legendary rival KSAN to switch to country music in 1980. (Web site)

Kmjm-Fm

  1. KMJM-FM is an FM radio station licensed to Columbia, Illinois, USA better known as "Majic 104.9".
  2. KMJM-FM is an FM station licensed to Columbia, Illinois, better known as "Majic 104.9".
  3. KMJM-FM is an FM station licensed to Columbia, Illinois, better known as . (Web site)

Kmyi

  1. KMYI is a commercial radio station in San Diego, California, broadcasting on 94.1 FM and in HD Radio. (Web site)

Knix

  1. KNIX is a Country music outlet based in Phoenix, Arizona. (Web site)
  2. KNIX was already doing well, placing fifth among all listeners and fifth in the highly prized age 25-54 demographic.

Kogo

  1. KOGO is the broadcast home for San Diego State University basketball and football games [1].
  2. KOGO was also simulcast on channel 247 of XM Satellite Radio, which the service uses for emergency information.
  3. KOGO was the previous home of the broadcasts for the San Diego Padres baseball team.

Kost

  1. KOST was owned by radio icon Gordon McLendon in the 1960's and spent more than two decades as a property of Cox Communications.

Krfx

  1. Kat has appeared regularly on KHOW, KRFX, and KOSI radio stations in Denver, Colorado.
  2. Shark has a rich background in rock radio having worked at legendary Phoenix AOR KDKB and Classic Rocker KRFX in Denver for over a decade.
  3. Candidates with flair for classic rock and a drive to sell are wanted on the KRFX sales team. (Web site)

Ksd

  1. KSD's callsign stands for the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, its former owner.
  2. Jump to: navigation, search KSD may also be used as shorthand for the Kennewick School District.
  3. The Classic Rock format was played by the station between 1988 and 1999, when KSD-FM briefly went into a hot-AC format. (Web site)

Ktbt

  1. KTBT (92.1 The Beat) is a Rhythmic Top 40 radio station serving the Tulsa area. (Web site)
  2. On September 23, 2005 KTBT moved over to sister station 92.1 KIZS and replaced their Mainstream Top 40 format. (Web site)

Ktcl

  1. KTCL is one of the first commercial radio stations to adopt the modern rock music format.
  2. KTCL is a commercial radio station licensed to Wheat Ridge, Colorado, broadcasting to the Denver, Colorado area on 93.3 FM.

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