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Azteca America (AZTCA) &#; Channel on DISH

Azteca America (AZTCA): DISH Channel Number

Azteca America

Azteca America offers general entertainment, with the most popular novelas, news, kids programs and sports, including the Mexican National League. Some of the top shows and movies currently on Azteca America (AZTCA) include: Futbol Mexicano Primera Division, Ventaneando, Lo Que Callamos las Mujeres, Venga la Alegria, Al Extremo, Ya Cayo Renovado, Hechos AM, Cosas de la Vida, Escape Perfecto, Al Extremo en 30, La Historia Detras del Mito, Kacak, Todo o Nada, Hechos Nacional Tarde, Al Extremo: Fin de Semana, Historias Engarzadas, Lo Mejor de Ventaneando, Programa Pagado, Extranormal, Hechos Nacional Noche, Box Azteca Ford, La Isla: La Revancha, Deporte Caliente, Dificil de Creer, Venga el Domingo.

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Azteca America is a channel in these DISH TV PACKAGES

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Frequently Asked Questions about Azteca America

Is Azteca America (AZTCA) available on DISH?

Yes. Azteca America (AZTCA) is available as part of these packages: Latino Basico|Latino Bonus Pack|Latino Clasico|Latino Dos|Latino Max|Latino Plus

What channel is Azteca America (AZTCA) on DISH Network?

Azteca America (AZTCA) is channel # on DISH Network.

What is Azteca America?

Azteca America offers general entertainment, with the most popular novelas, news, kids programs and sports, including the Mexican National L…

Sours: https://www.dishpromotions.com/channels/azteca-america-on-dish/

Azteca America is available on DISH Network

*According to a nationwide survey of customers. New and qualifying former customers only. ††Multi-Sport Pack is included at no additional cost. Must sign up for service by 11/15/ Only available with packages starting at $/mo., excluding America's Everything Pack. Programming is available through 1/12/ All offers require credit qualification, 2-Year commitment with early termination fee and eAutoPay. Upfront fees may apply based on credit qualification. 2 years, then-current everyday prices apply. Offer ends 11/15/ Early termination fee of $20/mo. remaining applies if you cancel early. Regional Sports: RSN Surcharge up to $3/mo. applies to AT+ and higher packages and varies based on location. NOT included in 2-year price guarantee or advertised price (and subject to change): Taxes & surcharges, add-on programming (including premium channels), DISH Protect, and transactional fees. All packages, programming, features, and functionality and all prices and fees not included in price guarantee are subject to change without notice. Prices include Hopper Duo for qualifying customers. Hopper, Hopper w/Sling or Hopper 3 $5/mo. more. Fees apply for additional TVs: Hopper $15/mo., Joey $5/mo., Super Joey $10/mo. 1After 3 mos., you will be billed $30/mo. for Showtime, STARZ, and DISH Movie Pack unless you call or go online to cancel. 2Up to 6 rooms, where available. 3The DISH Voice Remote with Google Assistant requires internet-connected Hopper, Joey, or Wally device. Customer must press Voice Remote button to activate feature. The Google Assistant Smart Home features require Google account and compatible devices. Google is a trademark of Google LLC. SHOWTIME is a registered trademark of Showtime Networks Inc., a CBS Company. STARZ and related channels and service marks are property of Starz Entertainment, LLC.

Sours: https://www.infinitydish.com/channel/aztca/
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Dish México

Mexican telecommunications company

Dish México, S. de R. L. de C.V. is a Mexican-owned company that operates a subscription satellite television service in Mexico nationwide.[1][2] S. de R. L. de C.V. stands for Sociedad de Responsabilidad Limitada de Capital Variable, a form of limited company. It is owned by MVS Comunicaciones (51%) and Dish Network Corporation (49%).

History[edit]

On 1 December , Dish México began to operate in Mexico, after an agreement between Dish Network Corporation (a spinoff from former parent company EchoStar, which was founded by Charlie Ergen as a satellite television equipment distributor in ) and the Mexican media conglomerate MVS Comunicaciones. Dish Network owns 49% and MVS owns 51% of Dish México. In January , Dish México added six HD channels TNT, Space, Fox Sports en Español, History Channel, Universal Channel and Sony Entertainment Television. In April , Dish México added three new channels: Fox, Nat Geo, and Nat Geo Wild.[3] All of Dish México's channels programming are dubbed or subtitled in Spanish or originally Spanish language.

Broadcast networks[edit]

Dish México could not transmit Televisa or TV Azteca network locals due to a dispute between Dish México and Televisa. The fight was produced when Televisa wanted to charge Dish México per subscriber for its feeds of free over-the-air Televisa network channels; including some restricted channel. Dish México decided to distribute an HD receiver with a terrestrial antenna input which when connected to an over the air antenna picks up digital local stations signals free of charge. On June 16, , Dish showed a TV commercial where they announced that it would add the national free-to-air television channels, including Televisa (Las Estrellas, Canal 5 and Gala TV) and TV Azteca (Azteca 7 and Azteca Trece), thanks to the telecommunications reform enacted in June , in which all satellite TV companies are forced to transmit television signals that have 50 percent coverage national territory or more.[4][5] The broadcast of these channels was made official since September 11,

References[edit]

External links[edit]

Pay television providers in the Americas

Cable, satellite, and other specialty television providers in Canada

Terrestrial and satellite

Satellite
Cable
Major1
  • Bell (Cablevision for Val-d'Or, QC, MTS for MB)
  • Cogeco (ON, QC)
  • Eastlink (Atlantic, Northern Ontario, Western Canada)
  • Rogers Cable (ON, NB, NL)
  • Source (Hamilton, ON)
  • Shaw (Western Canada, Northwestern Ontario)
  • Vidéotron (QC)
Minor

See also&#;:Defunct cable and DBS companies of Canada

IPTV
MMDS

1More than , television service subscribers.

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dish_M%C3%A9xico

Azteca Uno

Mexican national TV network

Azteca Uno (previously Azteca Trece),[1] is a Mexican national broadcast television network owned by TV Azteca, with more than transmitters across the country. Azteca Uno broadcasts on virtual channel 1. Azteca Uno programming is available in Mexico on satellite via Sky and Dish Network, as well as all Mexican cable systems, and some Azteca Uno programming can be seen in the United States on Azteca América.

History[edit]

Establishment of XHDF[edit]

Main article: XHDF-TDT

Azteca Trece took its historic channel number (13) from XHDF-TV, which signed on in on channel It was owned by Francisco Aguirre's Organización Radio Centro through concessionaire Corporación Mexicana de Radio y Televisión, S.A. de C.V. The station had fewer resources compared to its Mexico City competitors, Telesistema Mexicano and Televisión Independiente de México, and relied on foreign films and series, supplied primarily by Eurovision, to fill out its broadcast day.[2]

In , due to debts owed to the state-owned Sociedad Mexicana de Crédito Industrial (Mexican Industrial Credit Society or SOMEX), XHDF and concessionaire Corporación Mexicana de Radio y Televisión were nationalized.

The first director of the government-owned Canal 13 was Antonio Menéndez González, and after his death, he was succeeded by Enrique González Pedrero, senator of the state of Tabasco from the PRI. Corporación Mexicana de Radio y Televisión, along with another state-owned enterprise, Tele-Radio Nacional, began receiving new television concessions as part of a national expansion of the Mexico City station into a national television network.

One of the first orders of business for Canal 13 was a relocation. On July 14, , Canal 13's new facilities in the Ajusco area of Mexico City were formally inaugurated by President Luis Echeverría. The event was attended by various figures from the political and business sectors of the country, including Secretary of the Interior Mario Moya Palencia and Secretary of Communications and Transportation Eugenio Méndez Docurro, as well as Emilio Azcárraga Milmo, Romulo O'Farrill and Miguel Aleman Velasco, who served as directors of Televisa.

In , the Mexican government reorganized its broadcast holdings. The result was the creation of the Mexican Television Institute, which changed its name to Imevisión in Imevisión comprised not only Canal 13, now known as Red Nacional 13, but the former Televisión de la República Mexicana, with its channel 22 station, and a new network known as Red Nacional 7 and broadcast in Mexico City by the brand-new XHIMT-TV channel 7.

During the Imevisión years, Red Nacional 13 continued to broadcast commercial programming, although it featured some programs with a cultural focus, such as Temas de Garibay, Entre Amigos with Alejandro Aura, and several programs with journalist Jorge Saldaña.

Privatization[edit]

This Azteca Trece logo, with variations, was used between and and is based on the Mayan numeral for 13

In , Imevisión collapsed the 7 and 13 national networks into one, retaining the stronger channel 13 branding. At this time, the first of two attempts to privatize Imevisión was made, meeting with no bidders.

In , the administration of Carlos Salinas de Gortari auctioned off Imevisión and some other government-owned media ventures in various packages. Radio Televisión del Centro, headed by electronics store owner Ricardo Salinas Pliego, bought all of the TV stations. The result was the creation of Televisión Azteca, which took its name from the holding company created for the largest of the packages: the Red Nacional 13, including XHDF.

Programs[edit]

Azteca Uno is the home of most of TV Azteca's domestic output, especially telenovelas, entertainment programs, and news.

Entertainment[edit]

Azteca Uno features two entertainment programs on its weekday schedule. Its morning show, Venga la Alegría, airs from to noon and competes against similar offerings from Las Estrellas and Imagen Televisión. An afternoon show, Ventaneando, is more focused on entertainment news, and airs at 4pm.

News[edit]

Main article: Hechos

Azteca Uno airs three editions of Hechos, Azteca's primary newscast, in the morning, at lunchtime and at 10pm. All three beat Televisa's competing newscasts in the ratings in September [3]

AZ Mundo[edit]

The network also operates an international version of Azteca Trece as AZ Mundo (formerly Azteca 13 Internacional), reaching 13 countries in North, Central and South America. On July 15, , the CRTC in Canada denied a request for Azteca 13 Internacional to be broadcast via digital cable and satellite.[4] However, a second subsequent request was approved on January 20, [5] On September 15, , Azteca 13 International was renamed AZ Mundo.[6] The channel is available in Canada on Rogers Digital Cable, Vidéotron & Bell Fibe TV.

Azteca Uno transmitters[edit]

Azteca Uno is available on 91 of its own transmitters as well as on a subchannel of 13 Azteca 7 transmitters.[7][8] The latter only carry Azteca Uno in standard definition.

As part of the national virtual channel realignment of October , Azteca Trece, including in Mexico City, moved from channel 13 to channel 1. The move allowed it to leapfrog Las Estrellas, its primary competitor, which remained on channel 2; it also ultimately led to the rename of the network as Azteca Uno effective January 1,

RF VC Call sign Location ERP
30 1 XHJCM-TDTAguascalientes, Ags. kW
16 1 XHENE-TDTEnsenada, BC kW
28 1 XHAQ-TDTMexicali, BC kW
21 1 XHFEC-TDTSan Felipe, BC kW
28 1 XHJK-TDTTijuana, BC kW
24 1 XHJCC-TDTSan José del Cabo, BCS kW
26 1 XHCOC-TDTCd. Constitución, BCS kW
21 1 XHAPB-TDTLa Paz, BCS kW
29 1 XHGE-TDTCampeche, Camp. kW
35 1 XHGN-TDTCiudad del Carmen,Camp. kW
29 1 XHPEH-TDTEscárcega, Camp. kW
21 1 XHCGJ-TDTCd. Camargo, Chih. kW
34 1 XHCJE-TDTCd. Juárez, Chih. kW
22 1 XHCH-TDTChihuahua, Chih. kW
23 1 XHIT-TDTChihuahua, Chih. kW
22 1 XHCH-TDTDelicias, Chih. kW
23 1 XHIT-TDTDelicias, Chih. kW
25 1 XHHPC-TDTHidalgo del Parral, Chih. kW
24 1 XHCGC-TDTNuevo Casas Grandes, Chih. kW
16 1 XHHR-TDTOjinaga, Chih. kW
25 1 XHHE-TDTCd. Acuña, Coah. kW
24 1 XHHC-TDTMonclova, Coah. kW
29 1 XHPFC-TDTParras, Coah. kW
26 1 XHCJ-TDTSabinas, Coah. kW
19 1 XHWX-TDTSaltillo, Coah. kW
39 1 XHGDP-TDTTorreón, Coah. kW
43 1 XHKF-TDTColima, Col. kW
21 1 XHDR-TDTManzanillo, Col. kW
22 1 XHTCA-TDTTecomán, Col. kW
25 1 XHDF-TDTMexico City kW
22 1 XHVEL-TDTCuéncame, Dgo. kW
26 1 XHDB-TDTDurango, Dgo. kW
45 1 XHGVH-TDTGuadalupe Victoria, Dgo. kW
27 1 XHPAP-TDTSantiago Papasquiaro, Dgo. kW
33 1 XHMAS-TDTCelaya, Gto. kW
48 1 XHIE-TDTAcapulco, Gro. kW
24 1 XHCER-TDTChilpancingo, Gro. kW
41 1 XHIR-TDTIguala, Gro. kW
23 1 XHIB-TDTTaxco, Gro. kW
22 1 XHDU-TDTZihuatanejo, Gro. kW
25 1 XHDF-TDTPachuca, Hgo. kW
46 1 XHTGN-TDTTulancingo, Hgo. kW
33 1 XHJAL-TDTGuadalajara, Jal. kW
25 1 XHGJ-TDTPuerto Vallarta, Jal. kW
27 1 XHXEM-TDTToluca/Jocotitlán, Mex. kW
26 1 XHLCM-TDTLazaro Cárdenas, Mich. kW
24 1 XHCBM-TDTPátzcuaro, Mich.
(Cerro Burro)
kW
27 1 XHCUR-TDTCuernavaca, Mor. kW
30 1 XHAF-TDTTepic, Nay.24 kW
19 1 XHWX-TDTMonterrey, NL kW
33 1 XHJN-TDTHuajuapan de León, Oax. kW
25 1 XHIG-TDTMatías Romero, Oax.
(Cerro Palma Sola)
kW
26 1 XHDG-TDTOaxaca, Oax.58 kW
24 1 XHINC-TDTPinotepa Nacional, Oax. kW
33 1 XHPCE-TDTPuerto Escondido, Oax.
46 1 XHSCO-TDTSalina Cruz, Oax. kW
24 1 XHPUR-TDTPuebla, Pue. kW
28 1 XHTHN-TDTTehuacán, Pue. kW
26 1 XHQUR-TDTQuerétaro, Qro. kW
25 1 XHAQR-TDTCancún, Q. Roo kW
23 1 XHBX-TDTChetumal, Q. Roo kW
26 1 XHPMS-TDTMatehuala, SLP kW
28 1 XHDD-TDTSan Luis Potosí, SLP kW
24 1 XHTZL-TDTTamazunchale, SLP kW
21 1 XHTAZ-TDTTamazunchale, SLP kW
32 1 XHCUA-TDTCuliacán, Sin. kW
27 1 XHMSI-TDTLos Mochis, Sin. kW
34 1 XHLSI-TDTMazatlán, Sin. kW
33 1 XHCSO-TDTCd. Obregón, Son. kW
21 1 XHHN-TDTGuaymas, Son. kW
24 1 XHHSS-TDTHermosillo, Son. kW
15 1 XHFA-TDTNogales, Son. kW
44 1 XHVHT-TDTVillahermosa, Tab. kW
23 1 XHBY-TDTCiudad Mante, Tamps. kW
24 1 XHCVT-TDTCiudad Victoria, Tamps. kW
12 1 XHMTA-TDTMatamoros, Tamps. kW
50 1 XHLNA-TDTNuevo Laredo, Tamps. kW
36 1 XHREY-TDTReynosa, Tamps. kW
21 1 XHFET-TDTSan Fernando, Tamps. kW
28 1 XHHP-TDTSoto La Marina, Tamps. kW
29 1 XHWT-TDTTampico, Tamps. kW
32 1 XHAZL-TDTCerro Azul, Ver. kW
43 1 XHBE-TDTCoatzacoalcos, Ver. kW
31 1 XHIC-TDTCofre de Perote, Ver. kW
33 1 XHSTV-TDTSantiago Tuxtla, Ver. kW
31 1 XHDH-TDTMérida, Yuc. kW
23 1 XHKYU-TDTValladolid/Kahua, Yuc. kW
34 1 XHKC-TDTFresnillo, Zac. kW
27 1 XHCPZ-TDTSombrerete, Zac. kW
46 1 XHLVZ-TDTZacatecas, Zac. kW

References[edit]

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Azteca_Uno

Azteca dish tv

Press Releases

Azteca America Available to DISH Network

Enhances Distribution in the U.S. Hispanic Market

Mexico City, March 18, TV Azteca, S.A. de C.V. (NYSE: TZA; BMV: TVAZTCA; Latibex: XTZA), one of the two largest producers of Spanish language television programming in the world, announced today that the company has signed a distribution agreement in which EchoStar Communication Corporation's DISH Network will make Azteca America available nationwide via satellite TV.

The parties signed a contract through which the Azteca America channel will be available as part of EchoStar's DISH Latino programming packages, and settled all prior disputes. EchoStar has also obtained the right to air the hour live transmission of the company's musical reality show, La Academia 4, on another EchoStar channel.

"We are thrilled that viewers will now be able to turn from seeing TV Azteca's channel 13 to our Network's programming, allowing Azteca America to benefit from the tremendous subscriber growth that EchoStar has established during the past five years," said Luis J. Echarte, President and CEO of Azteca America.

The Azteca America channel will be available by April 1, For additional programming information please visit www.dishnetwork.com.

Company Profile

TV Azteca is one of the two largest producers of Spanish language television programming in the world, operating two national television networks in Mexico, Azteca 13 and Azteca 7, through more than owned and operated stations across the country. TV Azteca affiliates include Azteca America Network, a new broadcast television network focused on the rapidly growing US Hispanic market, and Todito.com, an Internet portal for North American Spanish speakers.

Except for historical information, the matters discussed in this press release are forward-looking statements and are subject to certain risks and uncertainties that could cause actual results to differ materially from those projected. Risks that may affect TV Azteca are identified in its Form F and other filings with the US Securities and Exchange Commission.

Investor Relations: Bruno Rangel [email protected] Media Relations: Tristán Canales [email protected] Daniel McCosh [email protected]
Sours: https://ir.dish.com/news-releases/news-release-details/azteca-america-available-dish-network
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Now discussing:

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