Como dizer "TV Aberta" em inglês

How do you say "TV aberta" in English?

Does anybody know what are the channels of the "TV aberta" in the U.S. ?

PS: Henry, what are the channels available in the "tv aberta" of Canada?

TIA ;)

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Em inglês americano, para dizer televisão aberta ou TV aberta, você pode fazer uso de:

Broadcast Television
Broadcast TV

Definição:

Broadcast Television is free TV transmitted over the air and is most commonly associated with large TV networks such as ABC, NBC, CBS and Fox.

Exemplo de uso:
  • The new series does him justice — precisely because it's not on broadcast TV. [A nova série faz justiça a ele - exatamente porque não está na TV aberta.]
Cf. 23 Frases de Filmes em Inglês (com Tradução)

Bons estudos.
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Public TV.
1 1 15
Alguém já ouviu falar de "open channel"?

Porque eu já, mas não achei no meu dicionário...não sei se é certo falar assim.
3 18 183
Realmente nem sei mais como se refere a canais abertos, uma vez que ninguém mais fala disso. É tudo "pay tv." Eu diria "unpaid channels", "free channels" ou "open transmission channels". No Canadá só existem tres cadeias (networks), com canais (stations) pelo país todo: CBC, CTV, and Global. Além desses. cada provincia tem um "educational network" (TVO em Ontario, por exemplo), transmitindo ao ar livre. (Isso é o que se chama de "public tv", por sinal -- sem fins lucrativos.) Quer dizer, sómente com antena, vc vai ter só umas quatro estações -- e mal recepção de um ou outro canal americano vazando a fronteira, se estiver morando perto dos EUA.
Regards
1 2 7
Hi there!

free-to-air television

Free-to-air (FTA) television (TV) and radio broadcasts are sent unencrypted and may be received via any suitable receiver:

Free-to-view (FTV) is, generally, available without subscription but is digitally encrypted and may be restricted geographically. Neither of these is pay-TV, which is an encrypted subscription (or pay-per-view) service.

FTA is sometimes delivered by satellite television, but in various parts of the world free-to-air television channels are broadcast unencrypted on UHF or VHF bands.

Although these channels are described as free, in some cases the viewer does in fact pay for them. Some are paid directly by payment of a licence fee (as in the case of the BBC) or voluntary donation (in the case of educational broadcasters like PBS), others indirectly by paying for consumer products and services where part of the cost goes toward television advertising and sponsorship (in the case of Japanese television broadcasters like TV Asahi and TV Tokyo which relies on sponsorship heavily, similar to Philippine Television like ABS-CBN, and GMA). One further variation is in Canada, where the CBC Television/Télévision de Radio-Canada network is partly funded by taxpayer dollars, and otherwise supports itself with commercial advertising revenues as it competes with other free over-the-air commercial networks.

Free-to-air is often used for international broadcasting, making it something of a video equivalent to shortwave radio. Most authorized FTA retailers list free to air channel guides and content available in North America for free to air use.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Free-to-air

Take care,

Daniel
1 2
pondedaniel escreveu:Hi there!

free-to-air television

Free-to-air (FTA) television (TV) and radio broadcasts are sent unencrypted and may be received via any suitable receiver:

Free-to-view (FTV) is, generally, available without subscription but is digitally encrypted and may be restricted geographically. Neither of these is pay-TV, which is an encrypted subscription (or pay-per-view) service.

FTA is sometimes delivered by satellite television, but in various parts of the world free-to-air television channels are broadcast unencrypted on UHF or VHF bands.

Although these channels are described as free, in some cases the viewer does in fact pay for them. Some are paid directly by payment of a licence fee (as in the case of the BBC) or voluntary donation (in the case of educational broadcasters like PBS), others indirectly by paying for consumer products and services where part of the cost goes toward television advertising and sponsorship (in the case of Japanese television broadcasters like TV Asahi and TV Tokyo which relies on sponsorship heavily, similar to Philippine Television like ABS-CBN, and GMA). One further variation is in Canada, where the CBC Television/Télévision de Radio-Canada network is partly funded by taxpayer dollars, and otherwise supports itself with commercial advertising revenues as it competes with other free over-the-air commercial networks.

Free-to-air is often used for international broadcasting, making it something of a video equivalent to shortwave radio. Most authorized FTA retailers list free to air channel guides and content available in North America for free to air use.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Free-to-air

Take care,

Daniel
Very interesting topic Pondedaniel. Is Free-to-air tv like public broadcasting? Here is a video by chomsky on public broadcasting.
1 2 7
Hi there!

Public broadcasting includes radio, television and other electronic media outlets that receive some or all of their funding from the public. Public broadcasters may receive their funding from individuals through voluntary donations, a specific tax such as a television license fee, or as direct funding by the state.

The extent to which public broadcasters can be considered "non-commercial" varies from country to country. In the United States, most public radio and television stations are licensed as non-commercial broadcasters, yet many stations air underwriting spots (resembling advertisements on commercial broadcasting but with some content limitations) in exchange for corporate contributions. In some other countries, public broadcasters are permitted to air commercials.

Public broadcasting may be nationally and/or locally operated, depending on the country and the station. In some countries, public broadcasting is dominated by a single organization (such as the BBC in the UK and the Australian Broadcasting Corporation in Australia) and its radio and television services broadcast throughout the country. However, some countries have multiple public broadcasting organizations operating regionally (such as in Germany) or in different languages. In the United States, public broadcasting stations are always locally licensed, but range from stations that mostly broadcast programming from national networks (such as the Public Broadcasting Service (PBS) and National Public Radio (NPR)) to stations that broadcast only locally produced content.

Historically, in many countries (with the notable exception of the US), public broadcasting was once the only form or the dominant form of broadcasting. However, commercial broadcasting now also exists in most of these countries; the number of countries with only public broadcasting has declined substantially during the latter part of the 20th century. In some countries, commercial broadcasting and the emergence of a wider variety of broadcast media have created competition that makes it more difficult for public broadcasters to retain their audiences and survive.[citation needed][original research?]

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Public_bro ... #Brazilian

Take care,

Daniel