At the heart of the commemorations will be a special address from Her Majesty The Queen broadcast at 9pm - the exact time her father spoke to the nation three quarters of a century ago. BBC Local Radio will be asking the nation to come together by decorating their front windows with special bunting to mark the 75th anniversary of VE Day. This national moment of remembrance will pay tribute to heroes of the past and present. Commemorating the 75th anniversary of Victory in Europe while in these unprecedented times of lockdown, will give everyone in the UK an opportunity to come together, albeit virtually, to pay tribute to the Second World War generation and show our gratitude to them for their service and sacrifice during the war. This will be a poignant and emotional piece, reminding both those who were there and subsequent generations of this monumental day in our history. Personal testimony will be read by well-known public figures and celebrities, which recall the VE Day celebrations and the memories of the time. Throughout the event, stirring music from military performers will evoke the wartime spirit and the joy that music could bring even in the darkest of days. Until the current Covid crisis struck, there had been plans to stage celebratory events and street parties in every nation. Sadly, this has all had to be cancelled and the WWII generation, our golden generation, are at home in lockdown. We want to let them know that we have not forgotten the peace that they won for us, that we are thinking of them and that they are not alone, as well as cheering up the rest of the nation along the way.
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They are beginning to settle into consumption behavior that provides a research roadmap for broadcast radio programmers. These roadmaps, if interpreted correctly, can improve audience engagement and ultimately audience ratings. Overall on-demand streaming - music consumption specifically selected by the listener - reflects typical highly popular music genres like Rock and Pop, but also categories that listeners can't find on the radio like Electronic Dance Music and Jazz. It's been clear with the hindsight of over two years of intense analysis that broadcast radio's approach to adding and playing songs is based on a number of factors including programmer gut instinct, which songs are being serviced by record labels and a range of music research.
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Radio 2 broadcasts throughout the UK on FM between The station was launched at  on 30 September , replacing the Light Programme —with some of the Light Programme's pop music shows transferring to the newly launched BBC Radio 1. The first show had started at on both Radio 1 and Radio 2 but continued with Breakfast Special from Paul Hollingdale as Radio 1 split. In early years, much programming and music was common to both stations, particularly on the shared FM frequency. Notable broadcasters on Radio 2 in the s and s were Tom Edwards and Ray Moore who both singly presented the early breakfast show, Terry Wogan on breakfast, replaced by Ken Bruce and later Derek Jameson ; Jimmy Young and his lunchtime news and current affairs show; David Hamilton on mid-afternoons, John Dunn at what became known as drivetime.