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Wednesday, 30-Oct-2013 18:38 Email | Share | Bookmark
Tv Tonight: 'arrow,' 'back In The Game'










http://jypayntkyqb.skyrock.com Big My "TV" at home is a projector on a 102-inch screen , and even I think this is a big TV. There's something about the presence of a device-of-unusual-size that is impressive. The easel design for the stand, which I thought looked odd at best, weird at worst, at CES, actually sort of works. It makes the TV look even bigger, and makes it look different from your average television. That makes sense for something this price. <br>Source: http://asia.cnet.com/hands-on-with-the-85-inch-samsung-uhd-tv-62222841.htm




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Additionally, Twitter, in partnership with longtime TV ratings tracking company Nielsen, recently released its first Twitter TV Ratings metrics as well. Numero uno? The most tweeted about show? The Walking Dead for its Season 4 premiere episode. Whats it all about? Well, advertising revenue (duh). Twitter makes money drawing eyeballs to Twitter. Twitter knows that nothing does that more consistently or intensely than TV. TV is one of the last remaining places of cross-cultural, cross-political, cross-socioeconomic common ground and consciousness in American society. Everybody watches TV, everybody talks about what theyve seen on TV and, more and more, everybody tweets about it as well. As I recently wrote about , just for the recent finale of Breaking Bad, Nielsen SocialGuide showed that 600,000 Twitter users posted 1.2 million messages. So, heres what we know: Twitter (and advertisers) want you to Tweet more and more about what you see on TV Twitter (and content partners) want you to click-through to consume content via Twitter Twitter can gain more and better advertising with more and better data on how users are tweeting about TV Twitter (and advertisersand content partners) dont care whether your tweets are good or badthey just want your attention (the old any news is good news principle) Given that, here are five predictions for the future of Twitter & TVin fun TV show title form! #1. The Big Bang Theory of Exclusive Content Offering never before seen EXCLUSIVE!!! <br>Source: http://smallbusiness.yahoo.com/advisor/twitter-tv-5-predictions-153222892.html







In 2010, Tezo received permission from Metro to operate the service. Tezo owner Maurice Vanegas, who got his start as a bus driver and mechanic, discovered plenty of problems under the hood. "It's been challenging financially," Vanegas said, acknowledging that his firm has invested "a couple of million" trying to fix technical issues and provide the content. But advertisers were scarce. "We have http://harristonplanet.beeplog.com a great product, and a captive audience to boot," Vanegas said. "But the tea leaves showed that we needed to associate ourselves with a media company that does this for a living." Enter KNBC, whose parent company had experimented with providing content for taxis and trains in New York and Philadelphia, as well as for gyms and gas station pumps in nearly 60 cities, including four locations in L.A. "We are http://reevesjmdq.bloggd.org putting a lot of effort into this," said Shawn Makhijani, senior vice president of business development for NBCUniversal-owned TV stations. <br>Source: http://www.latimes.com/entertainment/envelope/cotown/la-et-ct-knbc-tv-bus-20131029,0,2936438.story







STORY HIGHLIGHTS Nielsen, which measures TV ratings, will begin tracking online-viewing habits A new software development kit will be released to clients in November While most people still watch TV on televisions, a growing number stream shows online (CNN) -- A TV show can be wildly popular online, inspiring binge-watching marathons and feverish Twitter chatter, but it's still the number of people turning in via a regular television set that are counted most by networks. In a sign of our increasingly connected age, the Nielsen Company will finally add streaming viewers to its influential ratings of who's watching what on TV. The new ratings will collect data on people this site who watch their sitcoms, dramas and crime procedurals on computer, tablet and smartphone screens. Nielsen first announced it was testing programs to track streaming viewers in April. In mid-November, it will release a software development kit that clients can use to figure out who's tuning in online. Nielsen ratings are used to figure out how many people are watching a show and the demographics of the overall audience. Networks use those numbers to determine how much to charge for ads and even to help make scheduling decisions, such as canceling shows that pull in dismal numbers. <br>Source: http://www.cnn.com/2013/10/28/tech/web/nielsen-tv-ratings-online/index.html







Sent! A link has been sent to your friend's email address. 1 To find out more about Facebook commenting please read the Conversation Guidelines and FAQs This story is part of the series CriticsCorner TV tonight: 'The Voice' enters next phase of contest TV tonight: 'Arrow,' 'Back in the Game' USA TODAY's Robert Bianco previews October 30th's TV lineup from the Critic's Corner, with a new episode of 'Arrow' and 'Criminal Minds.' Robert Bianco, USA TODAY 3:03 a.m. EDT October 30, 2013 What's worth watching, and what might not be, in prime time on Wednesday. Caity Lotz joins 'Arrow' as Canary Wednesday. (Photo: Jack Rowand, CW) SHARE 4 CONNECT 5 TWEET 1 COMMENTEMAILMORE Arrow | CW, 8 ET/PT Here's a super-pairing comic book fans have long anticipated. <br>Source: http://www.usatoday.com/story/life/tv/2013/10/30/critics-corner-oct-30/3286299/



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