back to the future Why the miniseries is the future of television Quartz It's a bit of back to the future for the North American TV industry, which saw a boomlet in miniseries starting in the 1970s, with the likes of “Roots” and “Jesus of...
Recombu Samsung brings together TV heavyweights to provide the ultimate catch up service HEXUS Guy Kinnell, Head of TV and AV at Samsung Electronics UK & Ireland, commented on the changing viewing habits in the UK: "According to our report 'Samsung...
TV's Future Placed Under Microscope at IEEE UK Summit TV Technology UXBRIDGE, U.K.—Experts in the field of television engineering assembled in this quiet western London suburb for three days last week to prognosticate the direction that the medium...
Live TV still prospering in UK despite VoD Advanced Television watchTV Live TV continues to drive the video consumption market in the UK despite the availability of VoD services, according to research from video solutions specialist QuickPlay Media.
ESPN’s move spurred a debate about whether anyone would be left watching in 3-D television soon, and whether anything would be available worth watching. (ESPN will end its 3-D channel, which is now being declared dead.
George Lucas and Steven Spielberg, giants of the big screen, the men behind some of Hollywood's defining franchises, think the film industry's headed for an "implosion." The pair were on a panel about the future of ...
the future of TV PC Advisor DVRs have also made it so much simpler to control the content we receive, with services such as Sky+ and YouView even allowing you to record a show or series of programmes from your mobile phone.
"In today’s world of international distribution, the key is to find the proper mix of outlets to maximize the revenue that can be derived from a show.
A sales executive must know his or her product intimately, and studio product today is quite varied. It includes broad-audience procedurals, soap-type series on broadcast networks, edgier serialized shows on cable channels, and innovative, push-the-envelope fare that finds a home on premium services like Showtime or HBO."
A great article on the changing landscape of TV distribution. After working in Australia as a TV exec I was always interested in how the deals were done and especially since we started increasing our content on our digital channels.
I know that Warner were starting to revise content deals to account for the increase in the amount of re-runs we showed for shows like Two and a Half Men which were showed on both the main channel and secondary digital channels.
I think Netflix are proving to be an interesting study into content distribution, being such a content hungry platform they are both buying content from distributers and producing their own content much like a large TV network would do. With quality content they will also be a distributor themselves with shows like House of Cards and the new series of Arrested Development.
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