Freeview Light on the Wooburn (Buckinghamshire, England) transmitter
|Google map||Bing map||Google Earth||51.577,-0.680 or 51°34'38"N 0°40'46"W||HP10 0JN|
The symbol shows the location of the Wooburn (Buckinghamshire, England) transmitter which serves 3,200 homes. The bright green areas shown where the signal from this transmitter is strong, dark green areas are poorer signals. Those parts shown in yellow may have interference on the same frequency from other masts.
This transmitter has no current reported problemsThe BBC and Digital UK report there are no faults or engineering work on the Wooburn (Buckinghamshire, England) transmitter.
Which Freeview channels does the Wooburn transmitter broadcast?If you have any kind of Freeview fault, follow this Freeview reset procedure first.
Digital television services are broadcast on a multiplexes (or Mux) where many stations occupy a single broadcast frequency, as shown below.
DTG-3 64QAM 8K 2/3 24.1Mb/s DVB-T MPEG2
DTG-6 256QAM 32KE 2/3 40.2Mb/s DVB-T2 MPEG4
H/V: aerial position (horizontal or vertical)
Are you trying to watch these 0 Freeview channels?
The Wooburn (Buckinghamshire, England) mast is a public service broadcasting (PSB) transmitter, it does not provide these commercial (COM) channels: .
If you want to watch these channels, your aerial must point to one of the 80 Full service Freeview transmitters. For more information see the will there ever be more services on the Freeview Light transmitters? page.
Which BBC and ITV regional news can I watch from the Wooburn transmitter?
How will the Wooburn (Buckinghamshire, England) transmission frequencies change over time?
|years||1984-97||1997-98||1998-2012||2012-13||2013-18||2013-17||31st Mar 2018-|
|aerial group||C/D E||C/D E||C/D E||C/D E||C/D E||C/D E||A B C/D E K VHF|
orange background for multiplexes names more
green background for transmission frequencies
lilac background for power levels in watts
800MHz band: 4G mobile started in 2013
700MHz band: 4G from 30 June 2020more
600MHz band: new or moved digital TV services more
Notes: + and - denote 166kHz offset; aerial group are shown as A B C/D E K W
Italics for analogue, digital switchover was Wednesdays 4th April and 18th April 2012.
How do the old analogue and currrent digital signal levels compare?
|BBCA, D3+4, BBCB||(-7dB) 20W|
Which companies have run the Channel 3 services in the Crystal Palace transmitter area
10:58 PM Bourne End
I am on the Wooburn Green transmitter in Bucks, since the recent retune I am having problems receiving channels on PSB2 (ch 56). All 3 channels (48, 56, 52) show good signal strengths on TV and PVR boxes (90 - 100%j with good signal quality 100%, except PSB 2 where the signal quality swings all over the place regularly to 0%.
Any ideas to rectify the issue, there have been no changes to my aerial/install and the problem originated at the time of the retune, with no issues prior to that receiving all three Wooburn channels/mux.
Loft mounted aerial, pvrs and TVs all reset.
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Andy's: Freeview map terrain plot frequency data R&TI Service digitaluk trade DAB coverage
Andy: PSB2 moved temporarily to UHF channel 36 on 21st March, but will be moving again on 18th April along with PSB1 and PSB3 (new UHF channel allocations for Wooburn will be 41/44/47) according to Digital UK. If you continue to have the same problem after retuning on the 18th you may need a new aerial, which should be available free of charge via the Freeview Advice Line (see link below) if you don't have satellite or cable.
Important changes to Freeview TV signals | Freeview
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Further to that said by StevensOnln1, having signal strengths as high as 90% or more is cause for concern as it is too high. Note that this refers to signal strength and not signal quality. Many TVs and PVRs do not respond well to such a strong signal and display the effect your describe. So you may need to try reducing the signal strength, the ideal is between 60% and 85%.
So firstly check all your aerial cables and plugs to ensure they are in good condition and clean. Then, if the signal strengths are still so high, obtain some coaxial attenuators, they are available in different 'strengths', and tray the lowest numbered one first. Use an additional fly lead so they are two between the wall socket and the TV. Then insert the attenuator in that lead so that the weight of it does not 'hang' on the aerial sockets. Then check the strengths again. If needed, swap the attenuator for the next higher numbered one until the strengths are all below 85%..
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