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CBS programming has been seen for 166 Billion Minutes Thus Far in 2021-2022 Season

CBS programming has been seen for 166 Billion Minutes Thus Far in 2021-2022 Season

Nielsen total day most current data. Viewers watched over 166 billion minutes of CBS programming through the first seven weeks of the 2021-2022 broadcast season.

The late-night mainstay The Late Show with Stephen Colbert has been viewed for 4.8 billion minutes this season. The show was broadcast for 4 billion days in four weeks this year.

According to Nielsen, CBS is the most watched broadcaster of the season thus far. NBC is second with approximately 130 billion minutes, Fox follows third with about 108 billion, ABC fourth with roughly 98.5 billion.

The standard of broadcast television, and the fact that it was primarily a streamers' metric, shows the enduring strength of this broadcaster, particularly the CBS CEO, as well as the current competitiveness of the broadcast network. The total content is available on Paramount Plus, both live and on demand, said George Cheeks, president and CEO of CBS and chief content officer for news and sports at Paramont Plus. Unfortunately, all this content has been available as prepaid and live as it is on the demand.

NCIS: Hawaii is the highest-rated television show of the year, with 3.5 billion minutes viewed by the audience. CSI: Vegas comes in 2.2 billion. The hit comedy series Ghosts has 1.5 billion kilos of minutes, but ghost are not a half-hour show, not those in an hour long movie.

The mothership show has debuted in 2003. During the daytime period, The Price is Right has been viewed for 8,6 billion minutes, while You and the Restless is rated for 7,8 billion.

CBS Entertainment, president, says no matter how you analyze numbers time spent, live +7, living +3 or live - the primetime schedule and our highly successful new series are resonating loudly with viewers, Kelly Kahl said. No matter what how many times you analyse the numbers, CBS's time, the time being spent and the data will be used, you will not be able to be accurate, then you can get the information in the same way that you are measuring it, and you don't

TV broadcasters have started pushing for alternative metrics recently, though Nielsen numbers have long been the industry standard for measuring TV viewing. In September, Variety reported that ViacomCBS was working with video company VideoAmp to track viewership in the digital and streaming age.