Television provides us with some of our most well-known cultural touchstones, from the shared experience of discussing the latest episode of Strictly Come Dancing to speculating online about the next episode of a murder mystery show. The television landscape is increasingly fragmented, with a vast array of platforms and channels delivering more choice of shortform and longform content than ever before.
<iframe width="100%" height="166" scrolling="no" frameborder="no" allow="autoplay" src="https://w.soundcloud.com/player/?url=https%3A//api.soundcloud.com/tracks... style="font-size: 10px; color: #cccccc;line-break: anywhere;word-break: normal;overflow: hidden;white-space: nowrap;text-overflow: ellipsis; font-family: Interstate,Lucida Grande,Lucida Sans Unicode,Lucida Sans,Garuda,Verdana,Tahoma,sans-serif;font-weight: 100;"><a href="https://soundcloud.com/thedrum-2" title="TheDrum" target="_blank" style="color: #cccccc; text-decoration: none;">TheDrum</a> · <a href="https://soundcloud.com/thedrum-2/the-future-of-tv-part-one" title="The Future of TV: Part One" target="_blank" style="color: #cccccc; text-decoration: none;">The Future of TV: Part One</a></div>
The line between film and TV is also blurring, and even the most staid and traditional broadcaster is experimenting with new forms of video to appeal to younger audiences. In this podcast we’re going to hear from some experts in television creation and marketing, in order to determine the future of the medium. Stay tuned for part two in the very near future!
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