Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 33. Chapters: KIKU, KOFY-TV, KTBW-TV, KTMW, KTXH, WBBH-TV, WBXX-TV, WCES-TV, WCJB-TV, WCOV-TV, WCWG, WDCA, WFYI (TV), WHNO, WICS, WMYD, WUTR, WYCC. Excerpt: KOFY-TV is an independent television station in San Francisco, California, broadcasting in digital on UHF channel 19. KOFY's virtual channel remains channel 20. The station is owned by Granite Broadcasting and offers a schedule of first-run talk shows, court shows, off-network sitcoms, reality shows, and movies. The station's transmitter is located atop the Sutro Tower in San Francisco, and a translator, K29DF, broadcasts KOFY in Ukiah and Mendocino County. The station has been an independent station for most of its existence, although it was the Bay Area's WB Network affiliate during that network's existence (1995-2006). On July 1, 2007, KBWB launched a new digital subchannel on channel 20.4 featuring Azteca América, currently broadcasting on KOFY-DT4. This digital service replaced KTNC-TV, which switched to a Spanish-language independent station on that date. On July 28, 2011, High Plains Broadcasting announced plans to sell Santa Rosa-based KFTY to Una Vez Más Holdings, LLC, with the intent to affiliate that station with Azteca América. On September 29, 2011, KFTY's affiliation with Me-TV was discontinued and became KEMO-TV, adopting the callsign once used by KOFY-TV. KEMO-TV briefly mirrored the Azteca América programming that was still seen on KOFY 20.4; this ended shortly afterward, when KOFY discontinued the Azteca América feed. On October 17, 2011, KOFY announced that it signed an affiliation agreement with Weigel Broadcasting's digital multicast network Me-TV and the station would carry the network on a new digital subchannel 20.2. Originally designated as KBAY-TV, the construction permit for the station went through many owners from the 1950s on. The KEMO call letters were originally assigned to U.S. Communications, a broadcaster owned by Daniel H. Overmyer, owner of the short-lived Overmyer Network (later called the United Network); Overmyer used his initials as the last three letters of the Toledo, Ohio station (WDHO-TV, now WNWO-TV), which was already o
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