Need your RCA TV fixed in Alabama?
You bought an RCA television and it’s had great picture and sound, but now something is wrong, and you need it fixed. We understand, and we’re here to help.
Service Care has been taking care of Alabama’s RCA televisions for over two decades, and we’re ready to take care of you. Your satisfaction and happiness is our number one priority, and that commitment has made us the number one servicer in Alabama.
If you want someone to focus on you and treat you right, turn to Service Care.
For RCA television services and repairs in Alabama, you will not find a service center who will take better care of you and your TV.
A picture of the home of Alabama’s premier RCA service center.
For more information, call us: 205-956-3777
RCA – a short “history” of RCA televisions
What can we say. The use of alternating current as the standard form of power in the United States is due to the experimentations and efforts of Elihu Thomson. When Thomson-Houston Electric merged with Edison’s company in 1892, General Electric was born.
Zoom forward a bunch of years to 1919, and the takeover of wireless radio operations worldwide by the U.S. government leads to a partnership of sorts between the federal government and General Electric to form an American radio concern. Thus is born the Radio Corporation of America, also known as RCA. What followed was rapid growth and interest in radio, including a lot of sports broadcasts and entertainment (which made a lot of money for RCA and affiliates).
Zip forward to 1927, and Philo Farnsworth is transmitting an experimental television signal of a dollar sign. In 1939, David Sarnoff (RCA television visionary) introduced the efforts of TV pioneer Vladimir Zworykin at the 1939 World’s Fair in New York City. Unfortunately, World War II put a halt to development of television for a while, although the war itself used elements of the technology that most likely helped in the development of TV.
Eventually, RCA began to produce black and white televisions. Color televisions would follow in 1954. By the 60’s, there were a half a million color TVs in homes in the U.S. and it was clear that color was going to be the standard for future programming and sales.