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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

JimJam
JimJam logo.png
CountryCentral Europe
Eastern Europe
Africa
Asia
Middle East
Ukraine (in partnership with Tiji)
Broadcast areaCentral Europe
Eastern Europe
Africa
Asia
Middle East
Ownership
OwnerAMC Networks International
Sister channelsAMC
SundanceTV
CBS Action
CBS Europa
CBS Reality
Extreme Sports Channel
Outdoor Channel
History
Launched1 October 2006; 14 years ago (2006-10-01)
Closed30 June 2015; 6 years ago (2015-06-30) (Italy)
1 March 2018; 3 years ago (2018-03-01) (Netherlands)
1 January 2020; 20 months ago (2020-01-01) (Israel)
Links
Websitewww.jimjam.tv
Availability
Cable
UPC RomaniaChannel 507 (digital with DVR)
Channel 126 (digital)
OSNChannel 357
UPC PolandChannel 668
Satellite
beINChannel 142
AoraChannel 113
Sky LinkChannel 28
StarSatChannel 303
CTHChannel 143
DStvChannel 310
StarTimesChannel 303
MeoChannel 47
IPTV
PTCL Smart TV (Pakistan)Channel 48
Meo (Portugal)Channel 47

JimJam is an international children's preschool television channel which originally launched in Italy on Sky in 2006.[1][2]

JimJam is available across Central Europe, Eastern Europe, the Middle East, Asia, and Africa,[3] including Romania, Poland (in Poland channel is provided in partnership with Polsat Group as Polsat JimJam), Czech Republic, Serbia, Slovakia, Hungary, Portugal, South Africa, Thailand and the Arab World, as well as in Russia and Ukraine.

History

JimJam was launched on 1 October 2006. In September 2007, HIT Entertainment and Chellomedia (European content division of Liberty Global, currently - AMC Networks International) formed a joint venture to run a children's channel. The channel was advertised as international, with plans to start cable and satellite broadcast in Western and Eastern Europe and then expand broadcasting worldwide (outside the US and the UK).[4]

The channel was expanded to Central and Eastern Europe in November 2007. By May 2008, JimJam launched in the Netherlands and Switzerland.[1] By 2010, the channel had been broadcast in over 50 territories in Europe, the Middle East, Asia and Africa. By August 2010, HIT Entertainment withdrew from the JimJam joint venture, leaving JimJam wholly owned by Chello Zone. HIT Entertainment was supposed to keep providing content for JimJam.[2] By 2013, JimJam was available to an audience of 17 million subscribers in 13 languages. The channel has been broadcast in over 60 territories in Europe, the Middle East, East Asia and Africa, with seven feeds and four localized versions.[3][5]

JimJam closed in Italy on 30 June 2015, in the Netherlands on 1 March 2018, and in Israel on 1 January 2020.[6]

On 1 August 2018, the channel was rebranded.

A dedicated Hungarian version was launched on 1 January 2020.[7]

A dedicated Romanian version was launched on 1 March 2020.[8]

References

  1. ^ a b Chala, Jean K. (28 February 2009). Transnational Television in Europe: Reconfiguring Global Communications Networks. I.B.Tauris. p. 124.
  2. ^ a b "Hit pulls out of JimJam JV". Digital TV Europe. TBIvision. 22 October 2010. Retrieved 25 April 2014.
  3. ^ a b "Dutch-language feed for JimJam". BroadBand TV News. 1 March 2013. Retrieved 29 October 2015.
  4. ^ "Chellomedia and Hit Entertainment Form Joint Venture to Launch and Distribute International Pre-School Channel" (PDF). HIT Entertainment. 26 September 2007. Retrieved 29 October 2015.
  5. ^ "JimJam launches on Russia's Tricolor TV". Digital TV Europe. TBIvision. 29 May 2013. Retrieved 29 October 2015.
  6. ^ "JimJam trekt zich terug van Nederlandse TV-markt". MediaMagazine.nl (in Dutch). 12 January 2018. Retrieved 13 January 2018.
  7. ^ Szalay, Dániel (6 November 2019). "Érkezik a teljesen magyar JimJam tévécsatorna". Media1 (in Hungarian). Archived from the original on 10 November 2019. Retrieved 4 October 2020.
  8. ^ "JIMJAM-FEED LOCAL-ROMANIA / JimJam lansează un feed special pentru România pe care va măsura audiența și va vinde publicitate locală". Media Expres (in Romanian). 27 February 2020. Archived from the original on 4 October 2020. Retrieved 4 October 2020.

External links

This page was last edited on 17 September 2021, at 01:18
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