|Channels||Analog: see table below
Digital: see table below
|Owner||various, see table below|
|First air date||1995|
|Last air date||July 1, 2012|
|Call letters' meaning||see table below|
|Transmitter power||see table below|
|Height||see table below|
|Facility ID||see table below|
|Transmitter coordinates||see table below|
AlaskaOne (or Alaska One) was a Public Broadcasting Service (PBS) member network of public television stations based in Fairbanks, Alaska from 1995 to 2012. It served communities in Alaska outside of Anchorage. It was operated by the University of Alaska Fairbanks.
It comprised five stations:
- KUAC-TV channel 9 (Fairbanks)
- KTOO-TV channel 3 (Juneau)
- KMXT-LP channel 9 (Kodiak)
- KYUK-LD channel 15 (Bethel)
- channel 8, Unalaska (unlicensed station operated by KUCB radio)
KUAC-TV was the flagship station. The other four stations were locally owned, and occasionally broke off from the main AlaskaOne feed to air local programming. KUAC's massive translator network in the Alaska Interior aired the full network schedule.
KYUK originally aired on full-power channel 4 in Bethel, but reportedly ceased operation and had its license deleted by the FCC on March 20, 2009. According to KYUK's website, in 2004 its signal was moved to low-power K15AV. However, it renamed the low-powered TV station as KYUK-LP (now KYUK-LD).
KUAC-TV signed on in 1971 as the first public television station in Alaska. KYUK followed in 1972, with KTOO coming online in 1978. The three stations merged into the AlaskaOne network in 1995.
Some AlaskaOne programs were also seen on Alaska's omnibus network, the Alaska Rural Communications Service, which is partially owned by AlaskaOne.
In November 2011, AlaskaOne's corporate entity, Alaska Public Broadcasting Service, voted to transfer the network's operations from KUAC-TV to KAKM effective July 1, 2012. Claiming that this arrangement would do financial harm to KUAC, UAF announced on December 8 that KUAC-TV would leave AlaskaOne and revert to being a separate station at that time. On July 1, KUAC-TV officially relaunched as a separate station, while KTOO-TV and KYUK merged with KAKM to form Alaska Public Television.
|Station||City of license||Channels
Virtual / Digital
|Owner||First air date||Last air date||Call letters’
|Facility ID||Transmitter Coordinates||Website|
|KUAC-TV||Fairbanks||9 / 9 (VHF)||University of Alaska||December 22, 1971||N/A||University of
|KUAC-FM||30 kW||168.9 m||69315||www.kuac.org|
|KTOO-TV||Juneau||3 / 10 (VHF)||Capital Community Broadcasting, Inc.||October 1, 1978||N/A||N/A||KTOO-FM||1 kW||-363 m||8651||www.ktoo.org|
KUCB, channel 8, is a low-powered station operating at 10 watts. Further information about the station is unavailable.
- Radio-Info: "DTV transition claims more stations", 3/31/2009.
- "KYUK.org: About". Retrieved December 16, 2011.
- "Split in Alaska public TV consortium". Television Business Report. December 9, 2011. Retrieved December 10, 2011.
- Query the FCC's TV station database for KUAC-TV
- Query the FCC's TV station database for KTOO-TV
- Query the FCC's TV station database for KMXT-LP
- Query the FCC's TV station database for KYUK-LD
- BIAfn's Media Web Database -- Information on KUAC-TV
- BIAfn's Media Web Database -- Information on KTOO-TV
- BIAfn's Media Web Database -- Information on KMXT-LP
- BIAfn's Media Web Database -- Information on KYUK-LD
- KUCB-LP 8 on RECnet broadcast query
- YouTube – Inaugural broadcast of KUAC-TV on December 22, 1971, including introductory comments from University of Alaska president William Ransom Wood
|This article about a radio station in Alaska is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This article about a television station in Alaska is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|