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  2. List of television stations in Thailand - Wikipedia

    5. Royal Thai Army Radio and Television (TV5 HD) 7. T Sports (7) 10. Thai Parliament Television (TPTV) 11. NBT Regional 11 (Broadcast in each region to 4 sectors, to consist of) NBT Central (Main Station in Chanthaburi, Broadcast in the Central, Western, Eastern Region and including Bangkok)

  3. Thai Public Broadcasting Service - Wikipedia

    Thai PBS is a public television station broadcasting on UHF Channel 29. The station broadcasts on a frequency formerly held by the privately run channel, iTV. Thai PBS tested its broadcast by connecting to a temporary signal for broadcasting to the special programs chart which had been appropriated by Television of Thailand (TVT or TV 11 ...

  4. Television in Thailand - Wikipedia

    This article needs to be updated. (February 2015) In Thailand, television broadcasting started on 24 June, 1955 (in NTSC ). Color telecasts ( PAL, System B/G 625 lines) were started in 1967, and full-time color transmissions were launched in 1975. As of November 2020, there are currently 21 digital ( DVB-T2) TV channels in Thailand .

  5. Channel 5 (Thailand) - Wikipedia

    History. Launched on 25 January 1958, as HSATV Channel 7 and migrated from broadcasting in black-and-white to a colour television as Channel 5 in 1974. Channel 5 is the second oldest television station in Thailand, owned and operated by the Royal Thai Army, and as such features, among others, programming devoted to the Royal Thai Armed Forces .

  6. Telecommunications in Thailand - Wikipedia

    Fixed-line. There are three fixed-line telephone operators in Thailand: state-owned TOT Public Company Limited (now known as National Telecom (NT) ), True Corporation, and TT&T (Currently name "3BB"). As of 2014, there were 5,687,038 fixed-line subscriptions. That number has been in decline since 2008.

  7. Ko Panyi - Wikipedia

    Ko Panyi ( Thai: เกาะปันหยี, pronounced [kɔ̀ʔ pān.jǐː] ), also known as Koh Panyee, is a fishing village in Phang Nga Province, Thailand, notable for being built on stilts by Javanese fishermen. The population consists of about 360 families or 1,600 people [1] descended from two seafaring Muslim families from Java ...

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