The race is back!
Encore and Ratings info from CBS
THIS JUST IN…
…from CBS Entertainment
MISSED "SURVIVOR?" …CBS ANNOUNCES
AN ALL-STAR ENCORE
Sunday's Post Super Bowl Premiere of "Survivor: All-Stars" To Be Rebroadcast on Tuesday, Feb, 3, 8:00-9:00 PM
If you weren't one of last night's many millions of viewers who watched the post Super Bowl premiere of SURVIVOR: ALL-STARS, then another opportunity awaits. CBS will rebroadcast the premiere episode of SURVIVOR: ALL-STARS on Tuesday, Feb. 3 (8:00-9:00 PM, ET/PT).
Despite a late start, the premiere of SURVIVOR: ALL-STARS (10:52-11:58 PM) delivered a 20.2/33, out delivering last year's "Alias" on ABC (13.3/23) by +52% and posting the highest rated post Super Bowl programming since "Survivor: The Australian Outback" in 2001 (25.3/38).
In the metered markets, this is the fourth highest rated episode of SURVIVOR ever, trailing only the first season finale (30.8/45), the 10:17 start of the 2001 post Super Bowl premiere (24.5/39) and the finale of "The Australian Outback" (21.3/31).
The next first-run episode will be broadcast on Thursday, Feb. 5 (8:00-9:00 PM, ET/PT).
Sexy evil genius
That's great to hear. How many viewers does that translate to?
When you're ten years old and a car drives by and splashes a puddle of water all over you, it's hard to decide if you should go to school like that or try to go home and change and probably be late. So while he was trying to decide, I drove by and splashed him again. - Jack Handey
Read Paulie's Precaps for Survivor:Vanuatu: 1
The race is back!
the 20.2 is the rating, and the 33 is the share.
A good tutorial is here.
Rating and share
When reading household data, you are usually given two numbers. The first number is the show's household rating. This indicates what percentages of all households in the Nielsen sample are watching that program. It includes every household in the sample, even those in which no one is watching television.
The second number is the program's share, which differs from the rating in that it measures only the households watching TV at that time. It too is expressed as a percentage. A generation ago, a show that did not pull down a 20 share was said to be in trouble. These days, programmers would kill for a show that does a 20 share.
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