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Posts Tagged ‘new york magazine’

New York Magazine Enters Social TV Conversation With #fallTVhaiku Competition

New-York-Magazine-Logo-Design-by-George-LouisThe year-old ‘New York Magazine Competition’ has enabled plenty of Twitter wordsmiths, but this week, the competition enters into the social TV realm.

COMPETITION NO. 32: FALL-TV HAIKU. Please produce a five-seven-five poem about this season’s television. For example:

Transparent’s Maura
develops unarrested
toward brilliance. Hey now.

Selfie: Sounded fresh
in May, when it was greenlit.
By autumn? #dated.

Enter in the comments thread on nymag.com, or on Twitter with the hashtag #fallTVhaiku, by October 15.

Below, some of the best early entries: Read more

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TV Everywhere is Making Authenticated Content Easier to Access

TV EverywhereTV Everywhere is the technological ability to watch whatever you want, whenever, however you want it (from your phone, tablet, laptop, etc.). It’s included as part of your cable subscription service, so it comes at no extra charge to you. The best part is that it is easy. The TV Everywhere site (http://www.youcouldbewatching.tv/) by CTAM (Cable and Telecommunications Association for Marketing) will guide you through the log-in and authentication process online and direct you to the individual cable and networks apps so that you can start watching TV everywhere.

12% of Americans commit ‘Netflix Adultery’ [study]

Updated with infographic. Netflix, the streaming giant that’s about to release a new season of Arrested Development just launched a genius marketing and PR campaign that hilariously explains the binge-watching internet culture they’ve defined and invigorated.  New York Magazine’s The Cut coined the term “Netflix Adultery,” the act of binge-watching TV episodes ahead of your significant other when you promised them you’d watch together. Have you been a victim of this horrendous crime? According to Netflix’s survey of 2000 American adults, “12 percent confessed to watching ahead on TV shows they were supposed to save to watch with their partners. ” Also, “ten percent admitted to being the victim of Netflix adultery, which means either 2 percent are blissfully unaware of their partners’ indiscretions, or the cheaters are hitting multiple victims.” Read more