Early users of FTA services primarily installed larger C-band dishes that were initially designed to receive analog and later digital programming in the 3.7 to 4.2 GHz frequency bands.
Most FTA receivers sold on the market today require firmware for the device be updated on a regular basis to ensure services can be sustained at the installation location.
Some of the important features that one should look for when shopping for a Free to Air receiver include: – Is there an EPB (Electronic Program Guide) included with the receiver?
– Is there a built-in DVR or PVR (Personal Video Recorder) capability included with the receiver? – Does the receiver support OSD (On Screen Display)?
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Most programming found today is transmitted n the 11.7 to 12.2 GHz Ku band using the DVB-S standard which allows smaller dishes such as those used with the popular Dish Network and Direc TV commercial services.
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Most FTA receivers are designed to receive FTA signals encoded using MPEG-2 video; however, some programming can be restricted based on geographic area.
The basic requirements for enjoying FTA programming are a satellite dish meeting the specifics required for the broadcasting service, an FTA receiver, a satellite dish motor if you want to use more than one satellite at a time, a LNBF, and coaxial cable to run from the dish to the free to air (FTA) receiver.