Top 10 similar words or synonyms for wnbl

seabl    0.765485

ebzery    0.678313

aflw    0.664216

qafl    0.660371

taipans    0.655811

neafl    0.643979

supercats    0.636809

aihl    0.634105

bulleen    0.630460

nwhl    0.626734

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for wnbl

Article Example
WNBL records The following shows a list of records held by certain players and teams in the Women's National Basketball League (WNBL). All statistics are as of 12 January, 2017.
WNBL (FM) The "Jam'n" nickname gave way to a more mainstream top-40 format as "Kiss 107" in December 1998. On April 30, 1999, "Kiss" moved down the dial to 106.7, which changed calls from WYSY to WKGS (who 11 years later they would shift to Rhythmic in 2011). 107.3 stunted briefly as "Big Cow Country," then flipped to rhythmic oldies on May 1, 1999 as "Jammin' Oldies," later modified to "Cool 107" under new calls WLCL which took effect July 9, 1999.
WNBL (FM) In December 2002, WLCL dropped the rhythmic oldies format and began stunting with Christmas music as "Rudolph Radio," then with two days of country music. On December 26, 2002, WLCL changed format to classic rock as "107.3 the Fox," taking new calls WFXF on March 28, 2003.
WNBL Finals The WNBL Finals is the championship series of the Women's National Basketball League.
WNBL (FM) The station now known as WNBL was granted a construction permit in 1991 under the calls WFUD. It signed on in 1996 as WRCD, licensed to Honeoye Falls. A sister station to WMAX-FM 106.7, WRCD operated from the WMAX studios at 412 State Street in downtown Rochester and a transmitter site in Bloomfield, on the southeastern edge of the Rochester market. Under original owner Auburn Cablevision, WRCD used a satellite-delivered smooth jazz format from Sony's SW programming service.
WNBL (FM) On July 4, 2004, Clear Channel swapped formats and calls between 95.1 and 107.3, sending classic rock WFXF to the stronger 95.1 signal and moving the WNVE calls and "Nerve" modern rock format to the weaker 107.3 facility. The move followed Clear Channel's corporate decision to remove Howard Stern from its airwaves, which left WNVE without its main ratings draw. By 2006, the playlist had shrunk to about 20 songs.
WNBL (FM) On August 30, 2006, the Nerve was replaced with a "Wheel Of Formats" under the moniker "Huge 107.3," sponsored by local automobile dealership Fuccillo Hyundai. After six days of stunting, the station flipped to a Rhythmic Adult Contemporary format known as "SNAP! 107.3." The station also picked up ""Wake Up With Whoopi"" for mornings. It changed call signs to WSNP on September 15, 2006.
WNBL (FM) On May 18, 2007, Clear Channel pulled the plug on the format and went to country music "Country 107.3." On June 14, 2007, the calls were changed to WCRR. On March 3, 2009 WCRR changed their call letters to WROO, without any change in format or branding.
WNBL (FM) On September 11, 2014, at Noon, WODX changed their format back to country, branded as "107.3 The Bull". The final song on "Oldies" was "It's the End of the World as We Know It (And I Feel Fine)" by R.E.M, while the first song on "The Bull" was "Roller Coaster" by Luke Bryan. The change was alongside changes at other Clear Channel stations in the Rochester market with branding and DJs the same day. The call letters were changed to WNBL on September 18.
WNBL (FM) WNBL is an FM radio station licensed to South Bristol, New York currently airing a country-formatted station branded as 107.3 The Bull. The iHeartMedia outlet broadcasts at 107.3 MHz with an ERP of 650 watts. It is programmed and operated by iHeartMedia's Rochester, New York cluster. The station has been prone to frequent format changes in its history.