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However, by 1987, RTÉ 2 was beginning to rebrand, RTÉ had relaunch with a new logo and both RTÉ 1 and 2 this year had similar idents.While the rebrand was a small success for both channels it was felt that RTÉ 2 and RTÉ 1 needed more specific audiences, RTÉ 2 at this stage was becoming more and more associated with youth orientated programming and sports programming (especially as UK channels were becoming more and more available across the country).Monday nights became comedy nights, with the launch of home-produced comedy such as Don't Feed The Gondolas.Elsewhere theme nights became a regular fixture, particularly on Fridays and Saturdays.In addition to the launch of a new vivid red, blue, and green logo, the channel now came on air at .The Den was moved to the channel, along with most youth and children's programming. Sports Stadium took up the entire Saturday afternoon schedule, and all sports programming was aired on the channel, along with Irish language programming.
Not all the changes were universally welcomed, with the "N2" era, RTÉ cancelled its long running Saturday sports programme, Sports Stadium in 1997.
A new logo—referring to the channel as RTÉ Network 2 (though the "RTÉ" part was not referred to by announcers)—was launched with the new RTÉ logo in 1995.
By this time, RTÉ Network 2 broadcast from mid-morning onwards, with educational programmes during the day.
A late night news bulletin, Network News, was followed by the controversial but highly successful chat show / soap opera Nighthawks presented by Shay Healy, and produced by David Blake-Knox.
This relaunch was a big success, and Network Two remained stable until the mid-1990s.
In 1988 the majority of sporting and children's programming was moved to Network 2, the new name for RTÉ 2.