Invitation To All Australian, Free To Air, Tv-Stations

This Is Challenge, To All, Free To Air, TV-Stations, In Australia,
To Join InternetVictory.Org

To Get 100% Honesty, Back Into All Internet Businesses, Etc.,
And All Over Counters, Face To Face Businesses. Etc.,

(This Paragraph And Following 3 Paragraph, Will, For Obvious Reasons,  Be (With No Changes), Repeated, Etc., In Numbers Of Places, Etc.,)

Yes, It can Be Done, And Will Be Done, But It Requires, Etc., That "All" Whatever Called, Internet Frauds Victims, Etc.,

And  "All"Whatever Called, Over Counter, Face To Face, Frauds Victims, Etc.,

Stop To Continue, To Sit On Their Rear Ends, Doing Nothing, Instead Stands Up, And Start Fighting, Etc., All This, Whatever Called, Very Big Number Of Fraudsters, Etc.,

Free-to-air

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Free-to-air (FTA) are television (TV) and radio services broadcast in clear (unencrypted) form, allowing any person with the appropriate receiving equipment to receive the signal and view or listen to the content without requiring a subscription, other ongoing cost or one-off fee (e.g. Pay-per-view). In the traditional sense, this is carried on terrestrial radio signals and received with an antenna.

FTA also refers to channels and broadcasters providing content for which no subscription is expected, even though they may be delivered to the viewer/listener by another carrier for which a subscription is required, e.g. cable, satellite or the Internet. These carriers may be mandated (or OPT) in some geographies to deliver FTA channels even if a premium subscription is not present (providing the necessary equipment is still available), especially where FTA channels are expected to be used for emergency broadcasts, similar to the 112 emergency service provided by mobile phone operators and manufacturers.

Free-to-view (FTV) is, generally, available without subscription but is digitally encoded and may be restricted geographically.

Free-to-air is often used for international broadcasting, making it something of a video equivalent to shortwave radio. Most FTA retailers list free to air channel guides and content available in North America for free to air use.

Asia/Oceania

Australia

Australia has five major free-to-air networks: Australian Broadcasting Corporation (ABC), Seven Network, Nine Network, Network Ten, and Special Broadcasting Service (SBS). Traditionally each network had only a single channel in a geographic area, though with the advent of digital television each network now has SD multichannels 7TWO, 7mate, 7flix, 9Go!, 9Gem, 9Life, 10 Boss, 10 Peach, SBS Viceland and SBS Food respectively, and one HD networks simulcasting ABC HD, 7HD, 9HD, 10 HD and SBS HD respectively. With the exception of SBS, each commercial broadcaster also has one SD datacasting channel: Your Money, TVSN and Spree TV respectively; SBS instead broadcasts NITV free-to-air. The ABC is exempt from the policy limiting the number of multichannels, and currently runs three SD channels ABC, ABC Comedy, ABC ME, ABC News, and a primary channel which is simulcast on both analogue and digital. ABC and SBS channels are available across Australia; outside the major capital cities, regional affiliates provide channels that are essentially identical to the metropolitan commercial channels. In addition, community television provides one channel in some major cities.

Australia's two main public broadcasters, the ABC and SBS, along with the digital-only multichannels ABC Comedy, ABC ME and SBS Viceland, are both available free-to-air on the Optus D1 satellite. Viewers in remote parts of Australia could also access Seven Central and Imparja Television, or WIN WA and GWN7 in Western Australia, through the DVB-S free-to-view Optus Aurora service, which was replaced in December 2013 with the DVB-S2 free-to-view Optus VAST service.

Other satellite-only channels such as Expo, Press TV and Al Jazeera English are available free-to-air on various satellites.