Yes, exactly. In the example I gave above, the channel I am trying to receive on RF 20 (WOHZ) is virtual channels 19 and 43. (It is a translator of both WOIO and WUAB, which also share the frequency of RF 10 on their main channel.) The other RF 20, WTVS from Detroit (that is potentially interfering with my signal) is on virtual channel 56. The only reason I thought to check the actual frequency of that station was because I was watching the progress of the Hopper's scan. It found a station that it normally doesn't find (which turned out to be WTVS) right after it found another local translator in my area that I know is on RF 18. So, I looked it up online, and sure enough, it is RF 20. The old ViP receivers would actually tell you which frequency is being scanned while the scan is in progress. Unfortunately, newer receivers and other tuners these days usually only have a progress bar or percentage indicator, rather than show the exact frequency. So, without looking it up, you are left to guess about the frequency of each channel that is found, based on how far along the progress bar is. Otherwise, you have to actually count each tiny jump of the progress bar to keep track of what frequency it is on, rather than only paying attention when channels are actually found and added to the count, as I usually tend to do while watching the scan.