The most popular American TV shows and movies have seen a slight but significant improvement in their ratings in recent years, according to data from Nielsen Media Research.
For a brief moment in the mid-1990s, the biggest TV shows on the air were “The Simpsons” and “Family Guy.”
Now, it seems like “The Walking Dead,” “House of Cards,” “The Handmaid’s Tale,” “Black-ish,” “Nashville,” “Star Trek: Discovery,” “Battlestar Galactica,” “Game of Thrones” and other shows on broadcast networks have become the biggest and most-watched of the year.
The data comes from Nielsen TV Ratings, a data-tracking service that tracks the top-rated shows on TV, and includes a measure of TV viewers that tracks how many people watch the shows.
It also measures what is known as the viewing household, which includes those who watch the programs but also those who never watch them.
“The numbers are pretty consistent,” said Joe Pesci, the CEO of Nielsen Media.
“The shows on cable and the networks have been getting better over time, so the ratings on cable shows are basically the same as they were a decade ago.”
Pesci said the figures are based on ratings and not viewership.
In a statement, Nielsen said that the show ratings data “provides a more complete picture of the current popularity of TV shows than ratings from other sources.
The figures also show that ratings for TV shows are based solely on the viewership of a single viewing household.
Ratings are also subject to change as new and older programs enter the marketplace.”
What has been the biggest change?
The biggest jump in TV viewership has been on broadcast TV.
A study last year by Nielsen showed that, since 2009, the average rating of a broadcast TV show has been 3.6 out of 10.
That compares to a 3.2 rating for a standard broadcast episode in 2013.
That’s not just a huge jump.
From 2009 to 2013, the show rating jumped from 2.9 out of 20 to 3.0 out of 30.
But this year, the rating for an episode of “The X-Files” was 3.5 out of 40, up from 2,9 out 20 in 2013, according a Nielsen press release.
So, despite a dip in viewership, the overall rating of “Walking Dead” has grown from 1.9 to 3, according Nielsen.
Another big improvement is the number of times people have seen each episode of TV series.
Over the past decade, the number who have seen every episode of a TV show increased from just over 1 in 20 to 1 in 40, according the Nielsen data.
Now that is up to more than 2 in 10, up slightly from 1 in 10 in 2009.
And, even though ratings for the shows are down, viewership has not been.
While viewership for TV programs is up, ratings are down.
There are no significant ratings gains for movies.
The number of people who have watched the most recent movies on the big screen has dropped from more than 1 in 7 in 2009 to just over one in 10 today.
As the number and number of viewers increases, so does the number that watch the most movies.
The movie ratings have been flat or slightly down in recent decades, according Toilolo.
However, the amount of people that are watching shows is rising.
We are in a new era of television, he said.
What about movies that have already made it to the big-screen?
“It seems like they are all going to do better,” said Toiloli.
Some movies have already had huge success in theaters.
Disney’s “Frozen” has earned more than $1.8 billion worldwide, and “The Hunger Games” is expected to break the all-time box office record this weekend.
Also, the animated film “Avatar” has become the most successful film ever made in theaters with an estimated $1 billion in ticket sales.
All that means the movies are going to get bigger.
PepsiCo, for example, has spent more than a billion dollars in marketing efforts to bring the latest “Avatars” movie to theaters this weekend, according ESPN.
This week, PepsiCo will open a new store in a major city in the United States, PepsiCity, in San Francisco.
If that doesn’t do the trick, “Avatron,” a new, mobile food vending machine, will be the first new vending machine in over 50 years.
At this point, it’s too early to tell what impact that will have on the ratings.
Will the “Hollywood” effect continue?
Well, there is a clear pattern. Since