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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Band V (meaning Band 5) is the name of a radio frequency range within the ultra high frequency part of the electromagnetic spectrum.[1][2] It is not to be confused with the V band in the extremely high frequency part of the spectrum.

Sources differ on the exact frequency range of UHF Band V. For example, the Broadcast engineer's reference book[1] and the BBC[2] define the range as 614 to 854 MHz. The IPTV India Forum define the range as 582 to 806 MHz[3] and the DVB Worldwide website refers to the range as 585 to 806 MHz.[4] Band V is primarily used for analogue and digital (DVB-T & ATSC) television broadcasting, as well as radio microphones and services intended for mobile devices such as DVB-H. With the close-down of analog television services most countries have auctioned off frequencies from 694 MHz and up to 4G cellular network providers.



In Australia UHF channel allocations are 7 MHz wide. Band V includes channels 36 to 69, with base frequencies of 585.5 MHz to 816.5 MHz. More details are available on the television frequencies page.

New Zealand

In New Zealand UHF channel allocations are 8 MHz wide. Band V includes digital channels 36 to 49, with base frequencies of 594.0 MHz to 698.0 MHz. More details are available on the television frequencies page.

United Kingdom

In the UK, Band V allocations for television are 8 MHz wide, traditionally consisting of 30 channels from UHF 39 to 68 inclusive. There is also a channel 69, but in the UK, this is allocated to radio microphones.[5] Semi-wideband aerials of the group E type cover this entire band.[6] However, aerials of types group B and group C/D will cover the lower and upper halves of Band V respectively with higher gain than a group E.[6]

The following table shows TV channel allocations in Band V in the UK.

  • Rows with a yellow background (channels 61–68 inclusive) indicate channels cleared for 4G mobile broadband services following an auction run by the UK spectrum regulator Ofcom in January 2013 and the subsequent award of spectrum (which also included channel 69) to the winning mobile operators on 1 March 2013.[7]
  • Rows with an orange background (channels 49–60 inclusive) indicate channels that are due to be cleared so that from 2022 they can be used by mobile data services. The decision to reallocate these channels was published by Ofcom on 19 November 2014.[8]
Channel Frequency Range
39 614–622 MHz
40 622–630 MHz
41 630–638 MHz
42 638–646 MHz
43 646–654 MHz
44 654–662 MHz
45 662–670 MHz
46 670–678 MHz
47 678–686 MHz
48 686–694 MHz
49 694–702 MHz
50 702–710 MHz
51 710–718 MHz
52 718–726 MHz
53 726–734 MHz
54 734–742 MHz
55 742–750 MHz
56 750–758 MHz
57 758–766 MHz
58 766–774 MHz
59 774–782 MHz
60 782–790 MHz
61 790–798 MHz
62 798–806 MHz
63 806–814 MHz
64 814–822 MHz
65 822–830 MHz
66 830–838 MHz
67 838–846 MHz
68 846–854 MHz

United States


  1. ^ a b Tozer, Edwin Paul J. (2004). Broadcast engineer's reference book. Focal Press. p. 166. ISBN 0-240-51908-6. Retrieved 17 May 2009.
  2. ^ a b "Television aerials factsheet" (PDF). British Broadcasting Corporation. Retrieved 7 July 2012.
  3. ^ "Regulatory Intervention for IPTV and Mobile TV" (PDF). IPTV India Forum. 22 November 2007. Retrieved 19 May 2009.
  4. ^ "Draft recommendations for mobile TV services issued". DVB Worldwide. 7 January 2008. Archived from the original on 8 May 2009. Retrieved 19 May 2009.
  5. ^ "UK legal radio mic frequency guide" (PDF). Canford Audio plc. Archived from the original (PDF) on 9 December 2010. Retrieved 19 May 2009.
  6. ^ a b "Aerial Groups / Widebands". A.T.V. (Aerials and Television). Archived from the original on 23 April 2009. Retrieved 17 May 2009.
  7. ^ "800 MHz & 2.6 GHz Combined Award". The Office of Communications. Retrieved 21 November 2014.
  8. ^ "Decision to make the 700 MHz band available for mobile data - statement" (PDF). The Office of Communications. Retrieved 21 November 2014.

This page was last edited on 20 July 2020, at 23:15
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