What is television? It seems a fair and timely question to ask, now that it's coming at us from so many angles, on so many platforms, from so many producers.
Here are a few things that did not exist in American television 10 years ago:
Executives, show runners, writers and performers tell Times staff writer Yvonne Villarreal what television is now, how it's changed their jobs, and where it all may be headed.
Algorithms spin out suggestions for more viewing, and getting that right is big biz. Netflix says about half of all its viewing comes from recommendations; at Hulu, it's closer to 75%.
While offering more on-demand options, television executives say keeping shows running in the right time slots remains crucial to both viewers and networks.
Like Barry Allen of CW's "The Flash," the changes in TV viewing habits are moving at superhuman speeds. And the industry, which relies on accurate measurements of audiences, is racing to catch up.
Now we know which cruciferous vegetable gives Beyonce her dance talent.
The nation's theater owners have agreed to make their cinemas more accessible to deaf and hard-of-hearing patrons.
Don't be surprised if the future monarchs of media look a lot like the ones that rule today.
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