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Topic: Television syndication


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In the News (Sun 24 Mar 19)

  
  Television Syndication
Television Programming and Video is sold with a commonsense approach.
This streaming channel is the solution to save you thousands in syndication front fees and your show could start earning you income now.
While serving the internet community with 24/7 shows on demand, this is a great vehicle to sell advertisement (we can help you get some National direct ads for insertion in your show) We will be inviting networks and stations to view the webcast to look for new programming.
www.peademont.com /syndicat.htm   (944 words)

  
  Television syndication - Definition, explanation
First-run syndication refers to programming that is broadcast for the first time as a syndicated show, or at least first so offered in a given country (foreign programs, first presented on a network in their country of origin, have often been syndicated in the US and in some other countries).
Syndication differs from selling the show to a television network; once a network picks up a show, it is usually guaranteed to run on all the network's affiliates, on the same day of the week and at the same time (in a given timezone, in countries where this is a concern).
In syndication, the program is sold to stations for "cash" (rights are purchased by the stations to insert some or all of the ads at their level), given to stations for access to airtime (wherein the syndicators get the ad revenue), or the combination of both.
www.calsky.com /lexikon/en/txt/t/te/television_syndication.php   (2666 words)

  
 ABC News: Excerpt: "Everything Bad Is Good for You"
And the financial rewards of syndication are astronomical: shows like The Simpsons and The West Wing did well for their creators in their initial airings on network television, but the real bonanza came from their afterlife as reruns.
The virtue of syndication or DVD sales doesn't lie in the financial reward itself, but in the selection criteria that the reward creates in the larger entertainment ecosystem.
Television syndication means pretty much one thing: the average fan might easily see a given episode five or 10 times, instead of the one or two viewings that you would have expected in the Big Three era.
abcnews.go.com /WNT/story?id=814521&page=1   (661 words)

  
  Syndication
Syndication is the practice of selling rights to the presentation of television programs, especially to more than one customer such as a television station, a cable channel, or a programming service such as a national broadcasting system.
The price for a syndicated television series is determined by its success with audiences and the number and type of "run" in which the program appears.
As television distribution channels proliferate throughout the world and the demand for product to fill those channels grows, it is likely that more and more producers in more and more contexts will create materials for sale to the syndication market.
www.museum.tv /archives/etv/S/htmlS/syndication/syndication.htm   (1329 words)

  
  Encyclopedia :: encyclopedia : Television syndication   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Syndication differs from selling the show to a television network; once a network picks up a show, it is usually guaranteed to run on all the network's affiliates, on the same day of the week and at the same time (in a given timezone, in countries where this is a concern).
In syndication, the program is sold to stations for "cash" (rights are purchased by the stations to insert some or all of the ads at their level), given to stations for access to airtime (wherein the syndicators get the ad revenue), or the combination of both.
As a result, there are several syndicators of programming for the non-profit stations, several of which are descendents of the regional station groups which combined some, not all, of their functions into the creation of PBS in 1969.
www.hallencyclopedia.com /topic/Television_syndication.html   (2444 words)

  
 First Inventor Of Television - First inventor of television
When Farnsworth, the first inventor of television, was 14, the world knew that if a picture could be transmitted frame by frame, the human eye would see it as moving as long as enough frames were sent fast enough.
By the time the World War II was over and television became the thing to have, Farnsworth’s patents were about to expire and he sold his patents and Farnsworth, the first inventor of television, devoted the rest of his life to the study of nuclear fusion.
Syndication in television work is what makes it possible for many shows to be aired at all.
members.aol.com /television901/36.htm   (4037 words)

  
 Television Syndication
Generally, syndicated shows were weekly offerings (with some more popular shows airing twice weekly) until the very late ‘70s, with “Family Feud”; being one of the first to go to 5 days/week.
A syndicator is a firm which acquires the rights to programs for purposes of marketing them to additional customers.
Increasingly, syndication is part of the worldwide television marketplace and here the producers are not always part of the U.S. industry.
www.linkfive.com /TVSyndication.html   (223 words)

  
 Syndicated Television: The Other Side Of The Wasteland
Until recently the business of distributing television programs on a station by station basis has been the poor country cousin of network television, accepting its cast off programs when they were threadbare from use and selling them to individual stations to run during the fringe time periods when the networks switch off their cables.
If television was a vast wasteland, four-thirty in the afternoon was its geographical epicenter, a cultural time capsule where religious revivals rubbed shoulders with women's roller derby, Grade B movies had their last picture showing and everybody loved Lucy for ever and ever.
Still another way for a syndicator to keep prices up is the sale of "futures," TV series that are put in syndication at the height of their popularity with a release date long in advance.
www.aliciapatterson.org /APF0101/Levine/Levine.html   (2124 words)

  
 SOME PUZZLING BEHAVIOR BY OWNERS OF INTELLECTUAL
Television broadcasters seek to be allowed to purchase television programs that include the rights to retransmit music contained in the programming.
Syndication fees for successful programs can be very large, and have been the center of a rather heated controversy.
My own guess, based on casual evidence gathered while ob­serving these controversies, is that the syndication rights battle is due to factor (5): outside producers’ fear of network competition, and actors’, writers’, and directors’ fear of any change, particularly one that might increase their em­ployers’ monopsony power.
wwwpub.utdallas.edu /~liebowit/knowledge_goods/contpol/puzzling.htm   (4546 words)

  
 Ten Amazing Facts You Didn't Know About Television | Best Syndication
By 1960 this had changed to a staggering 90 percent whilst in todays world it is 99 percent with fifty four percent of American children having one in their bedroom.
The worlds largest television set was unveiled in the Japanese city of Tsukuba and measured 24.3m by 45.7m [ 80ft by 150ft ].
This was caused by a ten second scene in which the cartoons star Pikachu flashed his big red eyes to the sound of a big booming explosion.
www.bestsyndication.com /?q=100906_television-10-facts-history-fun.htm   (650 words)

  
 Television syndication information - Search.com
A syndicated program is sold to stations for "cash" (rights are purchased by the stations to insert some or all of the ads at their level); given to stations for access to airtime (wherein the syndicators get the ad revenue); or the combination of both.
Moreover, syndicators and stations often will run episodes of some series out-of-order to satisfy other requirements at the expense of viewer satisfaction; this is less costly for sitcoms than other shows with more pronounced serial elements.
One of the best-known internationally syndicated television series has been The Muppet Show, which was produced in the United Kingdom and shown on ITV, and appeared around the world, including the United States, where it aired in syndication, and Canada, where CBC aired the show.
www.search.com /reference/Television_syndication   (2960 words)

  
 Television Sponsorship Opportunities - Syndication
For over 20 years, the Hometime TV series has been a fixture on public television, and is regarded by many as the leading how-to program on popular home improvement topics.
Our aim has always been to help homeowners achieve professional-looking results from their home improvement projects.
Hometime is one of the original how-to programs that continues to provide viewers level-headed home improvement advice without the hype.
www.hometime.com /advertising/sponsorship.htm   (115 words)

  
 HotBot Web Search for syndication
NI SYNDICATION 1 Virginia Street London E98 1SY United Kingdom Tel: +44 (0) 20 7711 7888 Fax: +44 (0) 20 7782 5353 e-mail:...
The Television Syndication Company is a a full -service syndication and distribution organization, providing the world's television networks...
In broadcasting, syndication is the sale of the right to broadcast radio shows and television shows to multiple individual stations, without...
www.hotbot.com /?ps=null&loc=searchbox&tab=web&provKey=Inktomi&query=syndication&currProv=ask   (239 words)

  
 Television Information Site
Note this disclaimer: since this television information site contains articles and information that are personal opinions of the owners of this website and/or opinions of the writers of these articles, we highly recommend that you do your own research before you follow any advice given in these articles.
Will television networks be able to continue to charge their outrageous fees to air commercials if viewers...
The first color television show was followed in 1955 by the president of the country at that time, Dwight D. Eisenhower, addressing the American people from the white house.
members.aol.com /television901   (3595 words)

  
 Bonanza: Syndication History
The potential to cash in on the syndication market and make a fortune with the series, that could easily surpass its current success in first-run airplay on NBC was within quick grasp.
The syndication prints were released under the original title of "Bonanza" and the syndicated title of "Ponderosa" in May of 1973.
The method of tape duplication for a syndicated television series by a station/network, prior to its initial airplay is a mandatory procedure in the acqusition of all television series in the syndicated marketplace.
ponderosascenery.homestead.com /files/syndication.html   (3979 words)

  
 Syndication Summary
Syndication refers to the sale or distribution of television programs that are offered to multiple markets for non-network exhibition.
As a practice, syndication stands opposed to network broadcasting where content and schedule are determined nationally for all affiliated stations.
While syndication may resemble network distribution in that the same programs air over many separate outlets, the timing (day of the week as well as time of day) may vary from location to location.
www.bookrags.com /Syndication   (1383 words)

  
 TELEVISION SYNDICATION - GoGoSearch.com
Also notable was the growing success of audience-participation talk shows, particularly that of the innovator of the format, Phil Donahue.First-run syndication in the 1970s also made it possible for some shows no longer wanted by network television to remain on the air.
Syndicators and stations often will run episodes of some series out of order, for a variety of reasons; often this is easier with a sitcom than with a series with more pronounced serial elements.As an example of off-network syndication, the comedy show "Seinfeld"; ran on the NBC television network from 1989 to 1998.
For other shows syndicated by other companies, the syndication rights may be auctioned off to the highest bidder in a particular market.
www.gogosearch.com /wiki/television_syndication   (2109 words)

  
 LEXSEE 30 F
It was also concluded that the prohibition of domestic syndication by the networks would make for fairer competition, in light of the networks' continuing and close relationship with the affiliates to which they and other syndicators seek to sell programs.
At the outset, however, he points out that CBS is the licensee of a number of television and radio broadcast stations and, indirectly, the licensee of [*13] community antenna relay station WDU-34, for which there was an application for a transfer to Viacom which Iacopi petitioned to deny.
This means that a [*18] ruling would be called for as soon as Viacom sought to increase its holdings which might be well in advance of the August 10, 1973 date when the networks are required to divest their CATV interests acquired prior to July 1, 1970.
www.uiowa.edu /~cyberlaw/FCCOps/1971/30F2_9.htm   (4172 words)

  
 News/Web Sydication
This marked a transition toward syndication instead of the metadata "summary" aspect of its predecessor.
Lack of first-run programs to be introduced by television companies in 2005; Decline in the number of syndicators in the market; Efforts by cable television companies to capitalize on the popularity of talk shows in the country.
The role of RSS as a vehicle for content syndication is still being hotly debated on and off the syndication mailing list, according to XML.com.
www.students.niu.edu /~z062712/syndication/agg.html   (1148 words)

  
 National Television Syndication Company / About NTSC
National Television Syndication Company is a proposal for those who are able and want to broadcast in different regions.
National Television Syndication Company is a project that is geared, above all, to the needs of an independent broadcasters for whom it is important to preserve their own brend, editorial and economical liberty, to quickly response to the demands of their audience.
National Television Syndication Company – is in charge of the whole syndication arrangement.
www.ntstv.ru /eng/about   (213 words)

  
 Off-Network with Off-Net rights of Two & Half Men in US | Televisionpoint.com News   (Site not responding. Last check: )
In a groundbreaking new business model, local television stations and the cable network that buy the off-network rights to the hit comedy Two and a Half Men (premiering on stations fall 2007) will also have the right to stream five episodes of the series each week on their own websites, free, on-demand to their viewers.
Plans call for the online episodes, which will consist of the previous week's five aired syndicated installments, to run on an advertiser-supported basis with the series' distributor, Warner Bros., and the local station and cable network clients splitting the barter time.
"Syndication has always been a true partnership with local television stations, The streaming of these episodes will give our stations a leg up in developing their multi-platform strategy to compete in the digital world." said Paratore.
www.televisionpoint.com /news2006/newsfullstory.php?id=1147155136   (448 words)

  
 Five Ways To Fix Syndication - 1/15/2007 - Broadcasting & Cable
Former syndication executive Gary Gannaway, whose Genesis Entertainment sold first-run series such as The Whoopi Goldberg Show, says the studios are in denial about the state of first-run syndication, which accounts for 40% of industry revenues.
He proposes that syndicators fill in the gaps in the largest and smallest markets by selling their shows to midlevel cable networks willing to give up exclusivity for original programming, an approach previously used to cover only the bottom markets.
To syndicators, such consortiums have only reinforced the adage that a camel is a horse built by a committee.
www.broadcastingcable.com /article/CA6407351.html   (1998 words)

  
 New Line Television Announces David Spiegelman Named Senior Executive Vice President, Domestic TV Distribution and ...
The announcement was made by Jim Rosenthal, President of New Line Television, in recognition of the growth and innovation of the department.
Previously Seidner was Director, National Television Promotions, where she served as the liaison between the television and film groups, creating and securing television promotions for all New Line theatrical releases.
In her new post, Blanc coordinates all aspects of satellite and tape distribution for New Line's syndicated product, including the weekly action hour "Arthur Conan Doyle's The Lost World." She is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania where she earned a degree in International Relations.
www.timewarner.com /corp/newsroom/pr/0,20812,669069,00.html   (692 words)

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