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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

WEEE-LP
Knoxville, Tennessee
United States
BrandingUPN 32 Knoxville (until 2004)
WEEE 32 (2004-2006)
ChannelsAnalog: 32 (UHF)
OwnerTiger Eye Broadcasting Corporation
First air date1993 or 1994
(as a TBN translator)
1997
(as a stand-alone station)
Last air date2006
Sister station(s)WKXE-LP
Former call signsW32BQ (1995–1998, CP)
WHVI-LP (1998–1999)
Former affiliationsPrimary: TBN (O&O, 198?-1997?)
UPN (1997?-2004)
Independent (2004-2006)
Secondary: FamilyNet (1997?-2004)
Urban America Television (2001-2004)
Jewelry Television (2004-2006)
Transmitter power2,000 watts
Licensing authorityFCC
Public license informationProfile
CDBS

WEEE-LP was a low-power television station that was licensed to and serving Knoxville, Tennessee, United States. The station broadcast its analog signal on UHF channel 32 from a transmitter located on Knoxville's north side. The station was owned by Tiger Eye Broadcasting Corporation.[1]

The station is now under ownership of Latina Broadcasters of Knoxville, which holds a construction permit to try to return the station to the air in on digital UHF channel 32.

History

At some time between 1992 and 1996, Knoxville's channel 32 began as W32BQ. For its first few years on the air, it served as a locally based owned-and-operated translator of the Trinity Broadcasting Network, repeating the signal of flagship KTBN-TV in Santa Ana, California.[2] At some point in 1997, the station was sold to Tiger Eye Broadcasting Corporation. After the sale was finalized, the station changed the call letters to the current WEEE-LP. At that time, the station began serving as Knoxville's original affiliate of the United Paramount Network (UPN) from 1997 until 2003. During that time, in order to fill the programming day outside of UPN's primetime programming, the station also had a secondary affiliation with FamilyNet and, beginning in 2001, Urban America Television. The station shared the affiliations with both UATV and FamilyNet with Heiskell-licensed WFEM-LP (channel 12) to make all FamilyNet and UATV programming available.

On June 28, 2004, the station dropped all three affiliations, including UPN; this made WVLT-DT2 (digital channel 30.2/virtual channel 8.2, now a MyNetworkTV affiliate) the sole UPN affiliate for the remainder of that network's operating years. June 2004 also marked the event of WEEE-LP becoming an independent station focusing mainly on professional wrestling and boxing programming. From that point until its closure in 2006, the station also ran programming from Jewelry Television during the overnight and early morning hours.[3] With the lack of any meaningful local revenue and the lack of a known network, the station soon left the airwaves permanently.

References

  1. ^ Deleted stations -- RabbitEars.info
  2. ^ TV Factbook 1997, page B-266.
  3. ^ “WEEE 32 schedule”. UPN 32. Archived from the original June 5, 2004. Retrieved July 6, 2019.

External links

This page was last edited on 12 June 2020, at 00:07
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