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KSTU maintains studio facilities located on West Amelia Earhart Drive in the northwestern section of Salt Lake City, and its transmitter is located on Farnsworth Peak in the Oquirrh Mountains, southwest of Salt Lake City.
The station has a large network of broadcast translators that extend its over-the-air coverage throughout Utah, as well as portions of Nevada.
In 1980, the Federal Communications Commission added a new VHF allocation on channel 13 to the Salt Lake City market.
Five groups submitted applications for a permit to build a television station on that allocation in May 1981.
The costs associated with building a translator network scared off most prospective investors until the 1970s.
By the mid-1970s, however, cable television—a must for acceptable television in much of Utah, even in today's digital era—had gotten enough penetration in the market to lessen the need for translators and make an independent station viable.
KSTU, virtual channel 13 (UHF digital channel 28), is a Fox-affiliated television station licensed to Salt Lake City, Utah, United States.
KSTU's programming at the time was typical for an independent station—cartoons, off-network classic sitcoms, classic movies, and drama series.
The FCC held evidentiary hearings with the competing applicants in 1984, and in 1985, announced the winning applicant.
The second-place applicant, locally owned Mountain West Television Company, or MWT Company, appealed the FCC decision, but lost the appeal.
Buying equipment for the new station soon proved difficult.
Meanwhile, Adams Communications was undergoing serious financial difficulties and decided to sell off its stations. Under the circumstances, it was very receptive to an offer from MWT to buy KSTU's assets for million.
It requested a license to cover the CP on November 16, which was duly granted on March 7, 1988.