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Syndication may refer to: Broadcast syndication, where individual stations buy programs outside the network system. Print syndication, where individual newspapers or magazines license news articles, columns, or comic strips. Web syndication, where web feeds make a portion of a web site available to other sites or individual subscribers. Search ...
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Anyone want to make sense of this sentence? *editted* Baywatch aired on NBC for one season and was cancelled, but became very popular in the U.S. with old episodes in syndication and also extremely popular worldwide. Also Star Trek: The Next Generation, which debuted in 1987 and became one of the most-watched syndicated shows for the next Basketball Have you ever heard of English grammer lingo
The article says that Jesse was syndicated to USA Network. But the rest of the article says that syndication is selling a program to multiple stations, not to a single network. Is there any reason to keep this example? --Metropolitan9004:23, May 25, 2005 (UTC)
I've tried to add a little context to the intro, but this article is woefully fuzzy as to whether most of the content is general or U.S. specific and I'm not an expert on television so I can't do more. 220.127.116.1104:26, 19 April 2006 (UTC)
Editors of this page may be interested in joining the discussion at Category talk:First-run syndicated television programs. The issue being discussed is whether it is appropriate to categorize a show whose first airing in the United States was as a syndicated program, but which previously aired on a network in its country of origin, as a "first-run syndicated television program". All opinions and thoughts are welcome. —Josiah Rowe (talk • contribs)05:45, 16 January 2007 (UTC) 1. "In 1985, when Robotech was first broadcast, there was a minimum 65-episode requirement for daily strip syndication." (Fredale, Jennifer Ph.D. (2008) "The rhetorics of context: An ethics of belonging" University of Arizona). The problem is this article puts that under Off-network syndication but Robotech's official web site says it was first-run syndication. Further more neither of these explain why Speed Racer which only had 52 episodes was syndicated in 1967...nearly a year from when it aired in Japan. The...
Clearer! Definitely can be understood by my version 18.104.22.168 (talk) —Preceding commentwas added at 22:51, 25 February 2008 (UTC) 1. Fair enough; the problem wasn't with the "network" text, but with the grammatical errors in the first part. As such, I've just fixed them and left your "network" mention. (The phrase "that is broadcasts" was incorrect, plus we have to word the line so that it doesn't suggest that the programming is broadcasting itself.) Hope this helps explain things. --Ckatzchatspy23:32, 25 February 2008 (UTC)
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From my understanding of the term, "off-network syndication" should also refer to programs first aired in networks with limited coverage in one country, sold to stations outside the network wherever the network is absent. I've created one in the newly-made Malay article on broadcast syndication, this time set in Japan rather than the US; below is the English translation: Fanatix 05:50, 2 November 2009 (UTC)
Who is perth? USA Network paid $750,000 for the rights to Walker, Texas Ranger; while USA's reruns of the show drew an average of 2.3 million viewers – outstanding by cable standards – Perthsays the show will need an enormous number of airings to have any sort of profitability." 22.214.171.124 (talk) 23:13, 16 April 2015 (UTC)
This article still doesn't make it entirely clear what syndication is. I suppose that Americans know what it is but the rest of the world don't. In the UK, Spain and Italy we simply have TV channels (networks, stations whatever) which either make programmes and then broadcast them or they pay a 3rd party to make programmes for them. It's that simple. No messing around by selling to 'affiliates', 'cable tv' or whatever. Sure, in these countries we have cable TV, satellite TV, terrestrial TV and digital terrestrial TV channels but nothing like is described in this article. The article also mentions that shows are often cut when they are syndicated - why? Do syndicating channels show more advertisements or something? Why wouldn't they just extend the finish time for the show instead of cutting it? The BBC often show US programs and they are timed for example as 10:00 to 10:20 or 20:05 to 20:50 instead of 10:00 to 10:30 or 20:00 to 21:00. Why would a TV channel want to cut a programme f...
I'd like to know the pros and cons of syndication? Is it money, access to markets. It seems that when someone syndicates on TV it's a big deal and the show owners are "set for life" Does that apply to radio shows as well? —Preceding unsigned comment added by Docmartn (talk • contribs) 04:21, 20 November 2010 (UTC)
Radio stations can be linked in radio networks to broadcast common radio programs, either in broadcast syndication, simulcast or subchannels. Television broadcasting (telecast), experimentally from 1925, commercially from the 1930s: an extension of radio to include video signals.
Broadcast syndication is the practice of leasing the right to broadcasting television shows and radio programs to multiple television stations and radio stations, without going through a broadcast network. It is common in the United States where broadcast programming is scheduled by television networks with local independent affiliates.
The Raccoons television specials (December 20, 1980 – November 5, 1983)The Power Team (aired as part of Video Power) (1990–1992)
2 days ago · Types First-run syndication.In first-run syndication, a program is broadcast for the first time as a syndicated show. Often it is made specifically to sell directly into syndication (not any one particular network), or at least first so offered in a given country (programs originally created and broadcast outside the US, first presented on a network in their country of origin ...
1 day ago · Date Event Source 1 Gray Television announces its intent to acquire Quincy Media's broadcasting properties for $925 million. The deal—expected to be finalized in the second or third quarter of 2021—will have Gray acquire eleven television (and two radio) stations, expanding its portfolio to 198 TV outlets in 102 markets with a collective reach of 25.4% of U.S. television ...
Live PD. Live PD is an American television program that aired on the A&E Network from 2016 to 2020. It followed police officers in the course of their patrols live, broadcasting select encounters with the nation. The show was hosted by Dan Abrams with analysis provided by Tom Morris Jr. and LT. Sean "Sticks" Larkin.