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Also in the late 1980s, The FCC decided to extend the AM band to 1710 k Hz.

This would allow new investors to start new stations from scratch (as the pool of available frequencies was quickly drying up) and would permit existing restricted-signal stations to move into an uncrowded part of the band and beef up their coverage area.

This included Kahn Communications (who was at the forefront of AM Stereo development in 1958,) Harris, Motorola, Magnavox and Belar Electronics.

Motorola's C-Quam system was finally chosen by the FCC as the standard in 1993, but, by that time, the luster had worn off.

By the early 1970s, however, listeners were slowly discovering the FM band and migrated to it for its static-free, stereophonic broadcasts; by 1978, FM overtook AM as the most popular band.Mc Lendon and Todd Storz's simultaneous discovery of the "Top 40" in the 1950s gave radio a special popularity among the younger generation, and his KLIF, along with KBOX and KFJZ, developed formats to capitalize on current music, especially rock and roll.Other local stations modified their formats to concentrate on news, country, rhythm and blues, or Spanish.The early 20th century brought the first radio stations to the Dallas-Fort Worth area: KFJZ (with roots dating back to 1917,) WRR (in 1920,) WPA, WBAP and WFAA (all in 1922,) and the rest is history (well, almost!) AM started out as a freewheeling, 'throw up a transmitter and go with it' gamut of radio waves in its earliest days, with a couple of assigned frequencies (833 kc [primarily news and weather] and 618.6 kc [primarily music.]) and virtually no rules to allow a fair distribution of the dial for broadcasters.