This is a list of broadcast television stations serving cities in the U. S. state of Texas. VC refers to the station's PSIP virtual channel. RF refers to the station's physical RF channel. Channel 7: XELD-TV – Matamoros/Brownsville Channel 12: KVLF-TV – Alpine Channel 13: KVTV – Laredo Channel 16: KVVV-TV – Ind. – Galveston Channel 18: KDCD-TV – Midland Channel 19: KETX – NBC/CBS/ABC/DuMont – Tyler Channel 19: KTES – Ind. – Nacogdoches Channel 19: KAEC-TV – CBS – Nacogdoches Channel 21: KFWT – Ind. – Fort Worth Channel 22: KVDO-TV – Corpus Christi Channel 23: KRET-TV – ETV – Richardson Channel 24: KIDZ-TV – satellite of KERA-TV – Wichita Falls Channel 31: KBMT – NBC/CBS/ABC/DuMont – Beaumont Channel 32: KTVE – Longview/Tyler Channel 33: KMEC – Ind. – Dallas Channel 33: KBFI – Ind. – Dallas Channel 34: KANG-TV – NBC/CBS/ABC/DuMont – Waco Channel 34: KMXN-TV – Lubbock Channel 34: KDYW – PBS – Waco Channel 39: KNUZ-TV – Houston AC refers to the channel of an analog station. VC refers to the station's PSIP virtual channel.
RF refers to the station's physical RF channel. AC refers to the channel of an analog station. VC refers to the station's PSIP virtual channel. RF refers to the station's physical RF channel. List of television stations in Texas Texas media List of newspapers in Texas List of radio stations in Texas Media of cities in Texas: Abilene, Austin, Brownsville, Denton, El Paso, Fort Worth, Killeen, Lubbock, McAllen, McKinney, Odessa, San Antonio, Wichita Falls List of Spanish-language television networks in the United States Mexican television stations serving cities in Texas:Television stations in Chihuahua Television stations in Coahuila Television stations in Nuevo León Television stations in Tamaulipas "United States TV Stations: Texas", Yearbook of Radio and Television, New York: Radio Television Daily, 1964, OCLC 7469377 – via Internet Archive "Texas: News and Media: Television". DMOZ. AOL. Texas Association of Broadcasters
The Specialist Cadet School the School of Infantry Specialists, is the military training centre for specialists in the Singapore Army. The school is situated in Pasir Laba Camp in the western part of Singapore. From 1999/2000 to 2006, it was located at Rocky Hill Camp on Pulau Tekong while its new premise was undergoing construction; the school has a total of twelve staffed companies, which are divided into three schools. These companies are named Alpha to Mike; the Advanced Specialists Training Wing has become the Specialist and Warrant Officer Advanced School. In 2010, SISPEC was renamed to Specialist Cadet School to reflect the wider scope of the school, as it no longer provides Specialist training only for Infantry units; the Specialist Cadet School was established with the primary objective of training specialists to fill various junior command and control positions in the armed forces. The school is specially equipped with necessary facilities and qualified instructors for the moulding of army specialists.
The Specialist Cadet School complements Officer Cadet School in the cultivation of soldiers who display good leadership potential and the capabilities to become key appointment holders in the ranks of the military. On 22 December 2008, the Singapore Armed Forces introduced a new rank called Specialist Cadet to further enhance its efforts as a 3rd Generation Armed Forces; the new rank aims to instill a sense of pride among SCS trainees.1966: SISPEC training began when the called Non Commissioned Officers were selected to be the first batch of instructors in School of Section Leaders. 1969: School of Infantry Section Leaders was formed with the expansion of the SAF. SISL trained batches of trainees through 21-week courses. 1979: After the restructuring of the military training system, potential trainees were selected go to Officer Cadet School. 1980: HQ Infantry formed, taking command over SISL. 1980: Section Leaders course shortened to 12 weeks. 1981: On 22 June, there were six companies in SISL.
1982: On 1 May, SISL was renamed SAF Infantry Non-Commissioned Officer's School with the new motto, "With Pride We Lead". 1989: First batch of women combat trainees enlisted. 1992: SAFINCOS renamed School of Infantry Specialists. 2000: SISPEC relocates from Pasir Laba Camp to Pulau Tekong. 2000: 17 August, Rocky Hill Camp, Pulau Tekong, SISPEC opened by Chief of Army, MG Ng Yat Chung. 2001: 26 September, Army Specialists' Landmark unveiled by Chief of Army, MG Ng Yat Chung. 2003: SISPEC achieved ISO 9002 for the management for its Advanced and Basic Section Leader Courses. 2006: SISPEC was relocated from Pulau Tekong back to their new camp compound in Pasir Laba Camp. 2010: SISPEC renamed to Specialist Cadet School, divided into three schools. Cadets who enrol at SCS first have to go through the Foundation Term where they are taught basic infantry skills to command an infantry section. Upon graduation from Foundation Term, the soldiers will be sent to the various formations in the Army for specialized training in their respective fields.
SCS’s Foundation Term is a challenging course that grooms fresh graduates from the Basic Military Training Centre into future leaders of the SAF. The course trains and equips soldiers with infantry skills and knowledge to command an Infantry section; the trainees are required to go through the Confidence Obstacle Course and/or the Additional Obstacle Course, which demand both physical and mental toughness. The Foundation Term ends with a 28-km graduation route march in full battle order; those who are selected to serve in the Infantry and Guards formations will remain in SCS, where they will undergo the Infantry/Guards Professional Term. The Specialist and Warrant Officer Advanced School conducts the Platoon Sergeant Course and the Company Sergeant Major Course, which were both under the umbrella of SISPEC before the re-organisation. At the end of the Professional Term in the various formations, the cadets will return to SCS for an 8-day Combined Arms Term, culminating in a combined arms Graduation Parade held in Pasir Laba Camp.
Peter Stoykewych is a Canadian professional ice hockey defenseman who plays for and serves as captain of the Manitoba Moose of the American Hockey League. Stoykewych played junior hockey with the Winnipeg South Blues and the Des Moines Buccaneers from 2008 to 2011, he was selected by the Atlanta Thrashers in the seventh round, 199th overall, of the 2010 NHL Entry Draft becoming the Thrashers' final draft pick before their relocation to Winnipeg, Manitoba to become the Winnipeg Jets. Despite his draft selection, Stoykewych opted to join the Colorado College Tigers to play four seasons of collegiate hockey. In 2014, Stoykewych joined the American Hockey League's St. John's IceCaps, now the Manitoba Moose, in 2014 on a two-year contract, he signed one-year contracts with the Moose in 2016 and 2017, signed another two-year contract in July 2018. He was named captain of the Manitoba Moose on October 11, 2018. Biographical information and career statistics from Eliteprospects.com, or The Internet Hockey Database