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Encyclopedia > UKTV Food
UKTV Food
image:UKTV Food ident.jpg
Formerly Called: UK Food (until March 2004)
Timeshift Service UKTV Food +1
Launched: 5th November 2001
Audience Share (Aug 2004[1] (http://www.barb.co.uk/viewingsummary/monthreports.cfm?report=monthgmulti)): 0.2%

(0.1% for +1)

Owned By: UKTV (BBC/Flextech)
Web Address: www.uktvfood.co.uk
Availability
Terrestrial Analogue: Not Available
Terrestrial Digital: Top Up TV Channel 29 (partial service)
Satellite: Sky Digital Channel 144/145
Cable: NTL Channel 808

Telewest Channel 260/261

UK Food was launched on 5th November 2001. Along with the rest of the network, the "UK" prefix was changed to "UKTV" on 8th March 2004 and is thus now known as UKTV Food


The channel is available on Satellite (BSkyB) and Cable platforms. A partial service is available on digital terrestrial television through the Top Up TV pay-tv service.


This channel shows cookery programmes that are a combination of internally produced shows and repeats of shows from the BBC archive. Many of these shows were, before UK Food's launch, shown on UK Style


The channel shows several BBC reruns, but also has shows such as Good Food Live which are unique to the UKTV network


  Results from FactBites:
 
UKTV Food - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (215 words)
UK Food was launched on 5th November 2001.
Along with the rest of the network, the "UK" prefix was changed to "UKTV" on 8th March 2004 and is thus now known as UKTV Food.
The channel shows several BBC reruns, but also has shows such as Good Food Live which are unique to the UKTV network.
UKTV - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (333 words)
UKTV's channels are available via satellite and cable in the UK and the Republic of Ireland.
Most programmes on UKTV's channels are repeat broadcasts of BBC productions (although the entertainment channels also feature programmes made by other companies) and the channels themselves are played out by Red Bee Media (formerly BBC Broadcast) from their 'Broadcast Centre' in West London.
None of the UKTV channels operates in widescreen — programmes made in widescreen are always horizontally cropped into 14:9, though during coverage of the 2006 World Cup pictures were transmitted in the 16:9 aspect ratio.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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