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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

KIST-FM
CityCarpinteria, California
Broadcast areaSanta Barbara, California
BrandingRadio Bronco
Slogan¡A Todo Galope! (At Full Gallop!)
Frequency107.7 MHz
Translator(s)102.7 MHz K274CJ (Santa Barbara, California)
First air dateFebruary 1998
FormatRegional Mexican
ERP930 watts
HAAT496 meters (1,627 ft)
ClassB1
Facility ID31434
Callsign meaningDerived from former AM counterpart KIST; later used for KISS-FM branding
OwnerRincon Broadcasting
(Rincon License Subsidiary LLC)
Sister stationsKOSJ, KSBL, KSPE, KTMS, KTYD
WebcastListen Live
Websiteradiobronco.com

KIST-FM (107.7 FM, "Radio Bronco") is a commercial radio station that is licensed to Carpinteria, California and broadcasts to the Santa Barbara, California radio market. The station is owned by Rincon Broadcasting and airs a regional Mexican music format. The KIST-FM studios and offices are on East Sota Street in Santa Barbara.[1] The transmitter is off West Camino Cielo, near other FM and TV towers, in the hills north of Santa Barbara.[2] KIST-FM also uses a 70-watt translator station, K274CJ (102.7 FM) in Santa Barbara.[3]

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Transcription

History

KIST-FM first signed on in February 1998 as KLDZ.[4] It was the FM counterpart to KIST (1340 AM, now KCLU). KLDZ aired an oldies format, calling itself "Cool Oldies 107.7".

In May 1998, Citicasters, Inc., part of Jacor Communications, purchased KIST and KLDZ for $1.5 million.[5] The AM station changed its call sign to KXXT and the KIST call letters were shifted over to 107.7 FM.[6] In May 1999, Jacor merged with Clear Channel Communications, which would own KIST-FM until 2007.

In March 2000, Cumulus Media-owned KKSB in Santa Barbara adopted a contemporary hit radio (CHR) format. In response, Clear Channel flipped KIST-FM to a top 40 outlet branded "KISS 107 FM"; the station featured on-air personality Rick Dees from sister station KIIS-FM in Los Angeles during morning drive.[7][8] Clear Channel won the head-to-head CHR battle with Cumulus as KKSB flipped to oldies within two years.[9] However, on September 8, 2004, KIST-FM changed to a modern rock format with the branding "FM 107.7".[10]

On January 11, 2007, Clear Channel Communications sold all of its radio stations in Santa Barbara, including KIST-FM, to Rincon Broadcasting for $17.3 million.[11][12] Five days later, KIST-FM's format was changed to regional Mexican under the branding of "Radio Bronco".

On December 15, 2009, KIST-FM changed its call letters to KQIE.[6] In less than two months, on February 10, 2010, the station reverted to KIST-FM. On July 20, KIST-FM again changed its call letters to KFYZ.[6] That switch was also temporary, as KFYZ restored the KIST-FM call sign on September 10. The KFYZ call letters were transferred to its sister station at 94.5 FM on December 23, 2010 when that station flipped to a top 40 format.

References

  1. ^ "Contactos". Radio Bronco.
  2. ^ "KIST-FM Radio Station Coverage Map". Radio-Locator.com.
  3. ^ "K274CJ-FM 102.7 MHz". Radio-Locator.com.
  4. ^ "Three of Hearts: Radio Celebrates Valentine's Day" (PDF). Radio and Records. February 13, 1998. Retrieved February 20, 2018.
  5. ^ "Renda Ends Diamond's Days" (PDF). Radio and Records. May 8, 1998. Retrieved February 20, 2018.
  6. ^ a b c "Call Sign History: KIST-FM". FCC Media Bureau CDBS Public Access. Federal Communications Commission. Retrieved June 22, 2018.
  7. ^ "Rumbles" (PDF). Radio and Records. March 24, 2000. p. 28. Retrieved May 5, 2018.
  8. ^ "Call Letter Origins". Radio History on the Web. Archived from the original on February 18, 2016.
  9. ^ "Directory of Radio Stations in the United States" (PDF). Broadcasting & Cable Yearbook 2002-2003. R.R. Bowker. 2002. p. D-45. Retrieved May 5, 2018.
  10. ^ "Directory of Radio Stations in the United States" (PDF). Broadcasting & Cable Yearbook. 2005. p. D-94.
  11. ^ Mackie, Drew (January 11, 2007). "Clear Channel Sells Santa Barbara Stations". Santa Barbara Independent. Retrieved March 16, 2017.
  12. ^ "Deal of the Week" (PDF). Radio and Records. January 19, 2007. Retrieved March 16, 2017.

External links

This page was last edited on 2 February 2019, at 07:39
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