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Imagen Televisión

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Imagen Televisión
Country
Mexico
Founded2015
by Grupo Imagen
SloganPrende Imagen Televisión, tu nuevo canal (Turn on Imagen Televisión, your new channel)
TV transmitterssee below
HeadquartersMexico City
OwnerCadena Tres I, S.A. de C.V.
ParentGrupo Imagen
Launch date
October 17, 2016 (2016-10-17)
Picture format
1080i 16:9
103
103 (603 HD)
3[note 1]
103 (1103 HD)
Totalplay
3
Star TV
103
Official website
imagentv.com

Imagen Televisión is a national broadcast television network in Mexico, owned by Grupo Imagen. It launched on October 17, 2016, at 8 p.m.

History

Imagen on television

In 2006, Imagen's parent, Grupo Empresarial Ángeles, acquired XHRAE-TV channel 28 in Mexico City from its previous owner, beleaguered businessman Raúl Aréchiga Espinoza, for US$126 million. Imagen already owned radio stations in Mexico City and other major cities nationwide. The next year, GEA relaunched the station as "cadenatres", with the ambition of functioning as Mexico's third broadcast network. Despite this and national basic cable carriage, cadenatres only had a handful of local affiliates. On October 26, 2015, cadenatres was shuttered and replaced with news outlet Excélsior TV as Imagen began preparing to launch its national network.[1]

A new national network

In 2014, the Federal Telecommunications Institute began a bidding process to make available packages of new national television networks. Two packages were available, each containing 123 transmitters. Three bidders continued to the final round: Grupo Imagen, under the name Cadena Tres I, S.A. de C.V.; Grupo Radio Centro; and Organización Editorial Mexicana (Centro de Información Nacional de Estudios Tepeyac, S.A. de C.V.), which operates the ABC Radio network.[2] OEM dropped out unexpectedly just days before the death of its CEO, Mario Vázquez Raña,[3][4] paving the way for Cadena Tres I and GRC to be declared the winning bidders on March 11, 2015.[5] Imagen paid 1.808 billion pesos for the concession.[6] Radio Centro, whose bid was significantly higher, subsequently ran into financial problems and dropped out, paying only the security deposit; thus, Imagen would be the only new national network created as the result of the bidding process. The concessions held by Imagen bind them to two coverage clauses; they must serve 30 percent of the population in each of the 32 Mexican federative entities by March 2018, and within five years of the concession award, all 123 transmitters must be on air.[7] Imagen's CEO, Olegario Vázquez Aldir, also announced a planned investment of 10 billion pesos to build out the network over 36 to 40 months.[8] Some of this investment went into building Ciudad Imagen (Imagen City), a new facility in the Copilco neighborhood of Mexico City with 46,000 square metres (500,000 sq ft) of floor space, five studios for entertainment programs, a sixth for news, and three radio studios.[9]

In October 2015, Imagen was approved to relocate all stations planned to be built above channel 36, in order to facilitate the repacking of television spectrum. Several other transmitters changed allocated channels as a result.[10]

The first of the launch transmitters to come to air was the Mexico City station, XHCTMX-TDT, which signed on with color bars on August 19, 2016. In late September, the launch date was announced as Monday, October 17, and Imagen unveiled a new corporate logo designed by Chermayeff & Geismar & Haviv, a New York-based graphic design firm, which will also serve as the network's logo.[11][12] In addition, the name of the network, Imagen Televisión, was formally announced, along with the initial slogan Juntos Somos Libres; Vázquez Aldir cited the desire to not merely be "the third network" and to have a more forward-looking moniker as reasons to bypass the Cadena Tres name.[13] The launch makes Imagen the first new national commercial network to begin operations in Mexico since the privatization of Imevisión and resultant creation of Televisión Azteca in 1993.[14]

Programming

Vázquez Aldir described Imagen's programming approach as "a family channel, with a focus on women".[15]

General entertainment

Imagen's first two original telenovelas, produced in collaboration with Argos Comunicación and Estudios TeleMéxico, were Vuelve temprano and Perseguidos.[15] The latter was originally known as El Capo (The Drug Lord) but was changed, potentially to prevent a reclassification of the program that would have required it to air after midnight.[16] The network also picked up two Brazilian telenovelas, José do Egito (Joseph from Egypt) and A Regra do Jogo (Rules of The Game), and the Colombian novela Lady, la vendedora de rosas.[17]

News

Imagen Televisión features three weekday newscasts. Ciro Gómez Leyva, who hosts a Radio Fórmula morning show and formerly worked for Televisa and CNI Canal 40, hosts the network's flagship late news.[18] Francisco Zea hosts the network's morning show,[15] while Yuriria Sierra anchors its afternoon newscast at 2pm.[19]

The network also has a three-hour morning magazine program, Sale el Sol,[20] hosted by Luz María Zetina, Mauricio Barcelata, Carlos Arenas and Paulina Mercado.[19][17] It also has the two-hour entertainment news program, De Primera Mano, hosted by Gustavo Adolfo Infante, Mónica Noguera and Michelle Ruvalcaba, launched on July 24, 2017.[21] On February 24, 2020, the program, ¡Qué Chulada!, began to air and is hosted by Veronica Toussaint, Marta Guzmán and Mariana H, with Luz María Zetina, Mónica Noguera and Paulina Mercado as co-hosts, being one of the main programs of Imagen Televisión.[22]

Sports

Javier Alarcón was brought in to head Imagen's sports division and was among the first major hires for the network.[23]

Imagen holds the rights to broadcast two Liga MX soccer clubs, its co-owned Querétaro FC and Jaguares de Chiapas (which would disappear after the 2017 season), though it subleased much of those rights to SKY México as the network was not on air.[24] Both clubs' home matches will generally air on Saturdays at 5pm.[17] The first soccer match to air on Imagen was a Querétaro fixture against Club América on October 22.[25] For the Clausura 2017 tournament, Imagen began carrying Club León and C.F. Pachuca fixtures as well.[26]

One regular sports program airs on Imagen, a Sunday night discussion program titled Adrenalina.[17]

In June 2018, Imagen started airing a one-hour version of WWE Raw and SmackDown every Saturday afternoon.[27]

Children's

Imagen's children's programming block consists of a mix of classic series and newer programs. This also includes programming from Nickelodeon, thus making Imagen the second station to currently air Nick shows in Mexico aside from Canal 5.

Local programming

Currently, only Puebla provides local programming on Imagen Televisión. Imagen TV Puebla launched in January 2018, utilizing the resources of AS Media, which had previously produced TV Azteca Puebla local programs.[28][29]

Transmitters

Imagen Televisión, through Cadena Tres I, S.A. de C.V., is currently authorized to operate 49 main stations and 14 repeaters; in 2018, its transmitters covered 61.72 percent of the population in parts of all Mexican states.[30] 38 transmitters were on air at launch,[31] while 42 currently operate. The transmitters launched on air are primarily in state capitals, densely populated cities, and those that contribute most to the national gross domestic product.[13] The transmitter network has primarily been deployed using preexisting public and commercial infrastructure, notably including towers owned by the Sistema Público de Radiodifusión del Estado Mexicano (SPR), Canal Once, MVS Radio, and several of Imagen's own radio stations. Each callsign represents the primary city listed in the IFT-defined coverage areas, though in several cases, Imagen built the transmitter in another, larger city within the coverage area—sometimes in another state.

On July 4, 2018, the IFT awarded Imagen TV an 18-month extension of its national coverage obligations. Imagen cited crime problems, negotiations with landowners and municipal permitting processes as factors necessitating the extension.[30] A further extension to the five-year deadline to build out the network was granted in February 2020.

Almost all stations have been allotted virtual channel 3, though one on the border region with the United States—XHCTRM-TDT—is assigned virtual channel 13 because of a potential conflict with KIII-TV in Corpus Christi, Texas, on virtual channel 3.[32]

All transmitters carry Excélsior TV, Imagen's cable news channel, as subchannel 3.4.[33] Until 2020, this did not include the Mexico City transmitter, as Excélsior was available over the air on XHTRES-TDT. Additional transmitters were added for Excélsior TV in December 2019.

The Chihuahua transmitters had been authorized in June 2018 to carry Canal 16, a television channel to be operated by the Chihuahua state government, as subchannel 3.3; after a delay, this service never began operations.

RF VC Callsign Location ERP
18 3 XHCTAG-TDT Aguascalientes, Ags.
Nochistlán de Mejía, Zac.
100 kW[34]
4 kW[35]
17 3 XHCTME-TDT Mexicali, B.C. 150 kW[36]
33 3 XHCTTI-TDT Tijuana, B.C. 132.148 kW[37]
22 3 XHCTLP-TDT La Paz, B.C.S. 100 kW[38]
20 3 XHCTCA-TDT Campeche, Camp.
Champotón, Camp.
50 kW[39]
6 kW[40]
29 3 XHCTTH-TDT Tapachula, Chis. 54.192 kW[41]
27 3 XHCTCR-TDT Tuxtla Gutiérrez, Chis.
San Cristóbal de las Casas
40 kW[42]
10 kW[43]
29 3 XHCTCH-TDT Chihuahua, Chih.
Ciudad Delicias, Chih.
52.761 kW[44]
10 kW[45]
31 3 XHCTCJ-TDT Ciudad Juárez, Chih. 150 kW[46]
29 3 XHCTMX-TDT Mexico City
Tultepec, Mex.
295.411 kW[47]
3 kW
26 3 XHCTSA-TDT Saltillo, Coah. 50 kW[48]
24 3 XHCTTR-TDT Torreón, Coah.
Cuencamé, Dgo.
160 kW[49]
1 kW[50]
27 3 XHCTCO-TDT Colima, Col.
Tecomán
50 kW[51]
20 kW[52]
24 3 XHCTDG-TDT Durango, Dgo. 37.485 kW[53]
26 3 XHCTLE-TDT León, Gto. 10 kW[54]
21 3 XHCTAC-TDT Acapulco, Gro. 30 kW[55]
25 3 XHCTCP-TDT Chilpancingo, Gro. 20 kW[56]
16 3 XHCTIX-TDT Ixmiquilpan-Pachuca, Hgo.
Tula de Allende, Hgo.
20 kW[57]
35 kW[58]
28 3 XHCTGD-TDT Guadalajara, Jal. 100 kW[59]
14 3 XHCTTO-TDT Toluca, Mex. 26.261 kW[60]
34 3 XHCTMO-TDT Morelia, Mich.
Pátzcuaro, Mich.
50 kW[61]
5 kW[62]
36 3 XHCTUR-TDT Uruapan, Mich. 0.5 kW[63]
23 3 XHCTCU-TDT Cuernavaca, Mor. 80 kW[64]
22 3 XHCTNY-TDT Tepic, Nay. 20 kW[65]
22 3 XHCTMY-TDT Monterrey, N.L.
Montemorelos, N.L.
130 kW[66]
10 kW[67]
36 3 XHCTSH-TDT Sabinas Hidalgo, N.L. 10 kW[68]
16 3 XHCTOX-TDT Oaxaca, Oax. 120 kW[69]
28 3 XHCTHL-TDT Huajuapan de León, Oax.
21 3 XHCTPU-TDT Puebla, Pue. 100 kW[70]
15 3 XHCTCY-TDT Celaya, Gto.-Querétaro, Qro. 150 kW[71]
22 3 XHCTCN-TDT Cancún, Q. Roo 60 kW[72]
33 3 XHCTSL-TDT San Luis Potosí, S.L.P.
Ríoverde, S.L.P.
29.743 kW[73]
4 kW[74]
26 3 XHCTRV-TDT Ríoverde, S.L.P. 4 kW[75]
33 3 XHCTCI-TDT Culiacán, Sin.
Cosalá–San Ignacio, Sin.
100 kW[76]
2 kW[77]
33 3 XHCTLM-TDT Los Mochis, Sin.
Guamúchil
50.496 kW[78]
4 kW[79]
21 3 XHCTMZ-TDT Mazatlán, Sin. 34.656 kW[80]
24 3 XHCTOB-TDT Ciudad Obregón, Son. 120 kW[81]
28 3 XHCTHE-TDT Hermosillo, Son. 100 kW[82]
36 3 XHCTVL-TDT Villahermosa, Tab. 100 kW[83]
20 3 XHCTVI-TDT Ciudad Victoria, Tamps. 20.248 kW[84]
35 3 XHCTNL-TDT Nuevo Laredo, Tamps. 143.827 kW[85]
22 13 XHCTRM-TDT Reynosa, Tamps.
Matamoros, Tamps.
145.552 kW[86]
30 kW[87]
25 3 XHCTTA-TDT Tampico, Tamps. 100 kW[88]
26 3 XHCTCZ-TDT Cerro Azul, Ver. 10 kW[89]
16 3 XHCTLV-TDT La Venta, Tab.-Coatzacoalcos, Ver. 80 kW[90]
25 3 XHCTVE-TDT Veracruz, Ver.
Alvarado, Ver.
25 kW[91]
3 kW[92]
20 3 XHCTJA-TDT Xalapa, Ver. 20 kW[93]
22 3 XHCTMD-TDT Mérida, Yuc. 60 kW[94]
27 3 XHCTZA-TDT Zacatecas, Zac. 92.942 kW[95]

Notes

  1. ^ 13 in Reynosa and Matamoros, to match XHCTRM's virtual channel

References

  1. ^ Sierra, Yuriria (23 October 2015). "Hasta pronto, Cadenatres". Excélsior. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  2. ^ "Cadena Tres, Radio Centro y Estudios Tepeyac van por TV". Economía Hoy. 20 November 2014. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  3. ^ Martínez Medina, Mayra (4 February 2015). "¿Por qué Estudios Tepeyac dejó la licitación de las nuevas cadenas de TV?". Milenio. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  4. ^ "El empresario Mario Vázquez Raña muere a los 82 años". Expansión. 8 February 2015. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  5. ^ Barragán, Daniela (11 March 2015). "Radio Centro y Cadena Tres ganan licitaciones para las nuevas cadenas de TV abierta". SinEmbargo. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  6. ^ Posada García, Míriam (23 March 2015). "Adelantó Cadena Tres el pago de $1,808 millones por cadena de tv digital". La Jornada. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  7. ^ "IFT confirma a las nuevas cadenas de televisión digital abierta". Revista Zócalo. 11 March 2015. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  8. ^ "IFT aprueba título de concesión a CadenaTres para cadena de TV". El Financiero. 27 March 2015. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  9. ^ "Todo listo para lanzamiento de Imagen Televisión el 17 de octubre: empresa". Radio Fórmula. 27 September 2016. Retrieved 27 September 2016.
  10. ^ RPC: Change of Frequencies – Imagen TV Transmitters
  11. ^ Celis, Darío (20 September 2016). "APP hospitalarias congeladas en Sinaloa". Dinero en Imagen. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  12. ^ Mota, Carlos (21 September 2016). "El 'carácter' y las 'aspiraciones' de Olegario". El Financiero. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  13. ^ a b Verdusco, Mario Alberto (17 October 2016). "Ya no podía haber sólo dos televisoras: Olegario Vázquez". Retrieved 17 October 2016.
  14. ^ AFP (26 September 2016). "Imagen Televisión, competencia de Televisa y TV Azteca, llega el 17 de octubre". Economía Hoy. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  15. ^ a b c Corona, Liliana (28 September 2016). "IMAGEN TELEVISIÓN, LA TERCERA CADENA, APOSTARÁ POR NOTICIARIOS Y FICCIÓN". Expansión. Retrieved 28 September 2016.
  16. ^ Ferri, Pablo (19 November 2016). "Narco ¿qué?". El País. Retrieved 9 December 2016.
  17. ^ a b c d "Imagen Televisión, el nuevo canal de televisión abierta de México, revela detalles de su programación". PRNewswire. 6 October 2016. Retrieved 6 October 2016.
  18. ^ Villamil, Jenaro (1 March 2016). "Ciro Gómez Leyva dirigirá noticiero estelar de Grupo Imagen". Proceso. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  19. ^ a b "Imagen TV inicia 17 de octubre; es la oportunidad de mi vida: Zea. Con Maxine Woodside". Radio Fórmula. 27 September 2016. Retrieved 28 September 2016.
  20. ^ Alvarado, Ana María (28 September 2016). "Arranca Imagen Televisión". 24-Horas. Retrieved 28 September 2016.
  21. ^ "Imagen Televisión estrena 'De Primera Mano'". excelsior. 19 July 2016. Retrieved 19 July 2016.
  22. ^ Méndez, Nancy (24 February 2020). "¡Qué chulada!, un espacio en el que las mujeres alzan la voz". excelsior. Retrieved 3 April 2020.
  23. ^ "Javier Alarcón se une a Grupo Imagen". Milenio. 1 June 2016. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  24. ^ Castañares, Itzel (13 July 2016). "Sky transmitirá en exclusiva partidos de Querétaro y Chiapas". El Financiero. Retrieved 26 September 2016.
  25. ^ Tweet from Javier Alarcón: "Para el Querétaro vs América, el sábado 22. Saludos!"
  26. ^ Tweet from Imagen TV: "¿Aún no están enterados? A partir de este sábado podrás ver los juegos de @clubleonfc y @Tuzos por nuestra señal #juntossomoslibres"
  27. ^ http://www.pwmania.com/wwe-to-air-raw-and-smackdown-live-in-mexico-on-imagen-television-details
  28. ^ Ruiz, Laura (31 August 2017). "Separación de Tv Azteca resta atractivo al centro As Media". E-Consulta (in Spanish). Retrieved 4 September 2018.
  29. ^ Velázquez, Edmundo (7 January 2018). "Imagen inicia transmisiones en Puebla con Juan Carlos Valerio". Periódico Central (in Spanish). Retrieved 4 September 2018.
  30. ^ a b IFT: Transcript, XXIII Sesión Ordinaria del Pleno (pp. 24-25)
  31. ^ Juárez Escalona, Claudia (17 October 2016). "Imagen TV ya instaló 38 estaciones". El Economista. Retrieved 18 October 2016.
  32. ^ Instituto Federal de Telecomunicaciones. Listado de Canales Virtuales. Last modified 25 January 2019. Retrieved 2018-08-22.
  33. ^ Instituto Federal de Telecomunicaciones. Listado de Autorizaciones de Acceso a Multiprogramación. Last modified 9 May 2019. Retrieved December 20, 2019.
  34. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTAG-TDT
  35. ^ RPC: #037964 Shadow XHCTAG, Nochistlán de Mejía, Zac.
  36. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTME-TDT
  37. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation - XHCTTI-TDT
  38. ^ RPC: #033152 Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTLP-TDT
  39. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTCA-TDT
  40. ^ RPC: #036087 Technical Characteristics of Operation — Shadow XHCTCA, Champotón, Camp.
  41. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTTH-TDT
  42. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTCR-TDT
  43. ^ RPC: #036084 Technical Characteristics of Operation — Shadow XHCTCR, San Cristóbal de las Casas, Chis.
  44. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTCH-TDT
  45. ^ RPC: #037968 Shadow XHCTCH, Cd. Delicias, Chih.
  46. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation - XHCTCJ-TDT
  47. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTMX-TDT
  48. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTSA-TDT
  49. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTTR-TDT
  50. ^ RPC: #037969 Shadow XHCTTR Cuencamé, Dgo.
  51. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTCO-TDT
  52. ^ RPC: #038025 Shadow XHCTCO Tecomán, Col.
  53. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTDG-TDT
  54. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTLE-TDT
  55. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTAC-TDT
  56. ^ Characteristics of Operation — XHCTCP-TDT
  57. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTIX-TDT
  58. ^ RPC: #036544 Shadow XHCTIX-TDT, Tula de Allende, Hgo.
  59. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTGD-TDT
  60. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTTO-TDT
  61. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTMO-TDT
  62. ^ RPC: #037986 Shadow XHCTMO Pátzcuaro, Mich.
  63. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation - XHCTUR-TDT
  64. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTCU-TDT
  65. ^ RPC: #019856 Technical Characteristics of Operation - XHCTNY-TDT
  66. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTMY-TDT
  67. ^ RPC: #038022 Shadow XHCTMY Montemorelos, N.L.
  68. ^ RPC: #038586 Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTSH-TDT
  69. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTOX-TDT
  70. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTPU-TDT
  71. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTCY-TDT
  72. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTCN-TDT
  73. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTSL-TDT
  74. ^ RPC: #036543 Technical Characteristics of Operation — Shadow XHCTSL Ríoverde, SLP
  75. ^ RPC: #038587 Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTRV-TDT
  76. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTCI-TDT
  77. ^ RPC: #038024 Shadow XHCTCI Cosalá, Sin.
  78. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTLM-TDT
  79. ^ RPC: #037963 Shadow XHCTLM Guamúchil, Sin. (misfiled by IFT under XHCTSL-TDT)
  80. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTMZ-TDT
  81. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTOB-TDT
  82. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTHE-TDT
  83. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTVL-TDT
  84. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTVI-TDT
  85. ^ RPC: #033153 Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTNL-TDT
  86. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation - XHCTRM-TDT
  87. ^ RPC: #038026 Shadow XHCTRM Matamoros, Tamps.
  88. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTTA-TDT
  89. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation - XHCTCZ-TDT
  90. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTLV-TDT
  91. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTVE-TDT
  92. ^ RPC: #037965 Shadow XHCTVE Alvarado, Ver.
  93. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTJA-TDT
  94. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTMD-TDT
  95. ^ RPC: Technical Characteristics of Operation — XHCTZA-TDT

External links

This page was last edited on 14 October 2020, at 04:37
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