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Babylon 5
Babylon 5 is an American science fiction television series created by writer and producer J. Michael Straczynski, under the Babylonian Productions label, in association with Straczynski's Synthetic Worlds Ltd. and Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Domestic Television. After the successful airing of a test pilot movie on February 22, 1993, Babylon 5: The Gathering, in May 1993 Warner Brothers commissioned the series for production as part of its Prime Time Entertainment Network
Prime Time Entertainment Network
(PTEN).[1] The first season premiered in the US on January 26, 1994, and the series ultimately ran for the intended five seasons
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DC Comics
DC Comics, Inc. is an American comic book
American comic book
publisher. It is the publishing unit of DC Entertainment,[3][4] a subsidiary of Warner Bros. Entertainment, Inc., a division of Time Warner. DC Comics
DC Comics
is one of the largest and oldest American comic book
American comic book
companies, and produces material featuring numerous well-known heroic characters including Superman, Batman, Wonder Woman, Green Lantern, The Flash, The Spectre, The Atom, Aquaman, Hawkman, Martian Manhunter, Supergirl, Nightwing, Green Arrow, Static, Starfire, Black Canary, Zatanna
Zatanna
and Cyborg
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Dolby Digital
Dolby Digital
Dolby Digital
is the name for audio compression technologies developed by Dolby Laboratories. Originally named Dolby Stereo
Dolby Stereo
Digital until 1994, except for Dolby TrueHD, the audio compression is lossy
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Warner Bros. Television
Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Television (WBTV) is the television production arm of Warner Bros.
Warner Bros.
Entertainment, itself part of Time Warner. Alongside CBS Television Studios, it serves as a television production arm of The CW (in which Time Warner
Time Warner
has a 50% ownership stake), though it also produces shows for other networks, such as Shameless on Showtime, Westworld on HBO
HBO
(though Time Warner
Time Warner
also owns HBO)
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16
Sixteen or 16 may refer to:16 (number), the natural number following 15 and preceding 17 one of the years 16 BC, AD 16, 1916, 2016Contents1 Films 2 Music2.1 Albums 2.2 Songs3 People 4 Places 5 Other usesFilms[edit] Pathinaaru
Pathinaaru
or Sixteen, a 2010 Tamil film Sixteen (1943 film), a 1943 Argentine film directed by Carlos Hugo Christensen Sixteen (2013 Indian film), a 2013 Hindi film Sixteen (2013 British film), a 2013 British film by director Rob BrownMusic[edit]The Sixteen, an English choir 16 (band), a sludge metal band Sixteen (Polish band), a Polish bandAlbums[edit]16 (Robin album), a 2014 album by Ro
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Dolby Surround
Dolby Pro Logic
Dolby Pro Logic
is a surround sound processing technology developed by Dolby Laboratories, designed to decode soundtracks encoded with Dolby Surround. Dolby Stereo
Dolby Stereo
was originally developed by Dolby in 1976 for analog cinema sound systems. The format was adapted for home use in 1982 as Dolby Surround when HiFi
HiFi
capable consumer VCRs were introduced; it was then replaced by the newer and improved Pro-Logic system in 1987. Therefore, the term "Dolby Surround" can be used to describe the encoding technology or matrix-encoded soundtrack, whereas Pro Logic refers to the decoding technology and processor. The two technologies are mostly identical but a change in marketing was needed so as not to confuse cinema stereo which is at least four channels of audio with home stereo which is only two. Dolby Surround/Pro Logic is based on matrix technology
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5.1
5.1 surround sound
5.1 surround sound
("five point one") is the common name for six channel surround sound audio systems. 5.1 is the most commonly used layout in home cinema.[citation needed] It uses five full bandwidth channels and one low-frequency effects channel (the "point one").[1] Dolby Digital, Dolby Pro Logic II, DTS, SDDS, and THX
THX
are all common 5.1 systems
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Test Pilot Movie
A television pilot (also known as a pilot or a pilot episode and sometimes marketed as a tele-movie) is a standalone episode of a television series that is used to sell the show to a television network. At the time of its creation, the pilot is meant to be the testing ground to gauge whether a series will be successful, and is therefore a test episode of an intended television series. It is an early step in the development of a television series, much like pilot studies serve as precursors to the start of larger activity. In the case of a successful television series, the pilot is commonly the very first episode that is aired of the particular series under its own name. A "back door pilot" is an episode of an existing successful series that features future tie-in characters of an up-and-coming television series or film
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Ensemble Cast
An ensemble cast is made up of cast members in which the principal actors and performers are assigned roughly equal amounts of importance and screen time in a dramatic production.[1][2]Contents1 Structure1.1 Cinema 1.2 Television2 See also 3 ReferencesStructure[edit] The structure of an ensemble cast contrasts with the popular Hollywood centralization of a sole protagonist, as the ensemble leans more towards a sense of "collectivity and community".[3] Ensemble casts in film were introduced as early as September 1916, with D. W
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Hill Street Blues
Hill Street Blues
Hill Street Blues
is an American serial police drama that aired on NBC in primetime from 1981 to 1987 for a total of 146 episodes.[1] The show chronicled the lives of the staff of a single police station located on the fictional Hill Street, in an unnamed large city, with "blues" being a slang term for police officers for their blue uniforms. The show received critical acclaim, and its production innovations influenced many subsequent dramatic television series produced in the United States
United States
and Canada. Its debut season was rewarded with eight Emmy Awards, a debut season record surpassed only by The West Wing
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Science Fiction
Science
Science
fiction (often shortened to SF or sci-fi) is a genre of speculative fiction, typically dealing with imaginative concepts such as advanced science and technology, spaceflight, time travel, and extraterrestrial life. Science
Science
fiction often explores the potential consequences of scientific and other innovations, and has been called a "literature of ideas".[1] It usually avoids the supernatural, unlike the related genre of fantasy
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Story Arc
A story arc (also narrative arc)[1] is an extended or continuing storyline in episodic storytelling media such as television, comic books, comic strips, boardgames, video games, and films with each episode following a dramatic arc. On a television program, for example, the story would unfold over many episodes. In television, the use of the story arc is much more common in comedies, especially in soap operas. In a traditional Hollywood film, the story arc usually follows a three-act format.[2] Webcomics are more likely to use story arcs than newspaper comics, as most web comics have readable archives online that a newcomer to the strip can read in order to understand what is going on. Although story arcs have existed for decades, the term "story arc" was coined in 1988 in relation to the television series Wiseguy,[clarification needed][3] and was quickly adapted for other uses. Many American comic book series are now written in four or six-issue arcs, within a continuing series
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Fox (UK And Ireland)
Fox (stylised as FOX) is a television channel in the United Kingdom and Ireland, owned by 21st Century Fox. It launched on 12 January 2004 and was originally known as FX (in line with the American channel of the same name)
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Space Opera
Space opera
Space opera
is a subgenre of science fiction that emphasizes space warfare, melodramatic adventure, interplanetary battles, chivalric romance, and risk-taking. Set mainly or entirely in outer space, it usually involves conflict between opponents possessing advanced abilities, futuristic weapons, and other sophisticated technology.[citation needed] The term has no relation to music, but is instead a play on the terms "soap opera" and "horse opera",[citation needed] the latter of which was coined during the 1930s to indicate clichéd and formulaic Western movies. Space operas emerged in the 1930s and continue to be produced in literature, film, comics, and video games. Notable space opera novels include the Foundation series
Foundation series
(1942–1999) by Isaac Asimov, the Lensman series (1948–1954) by E. E. Smith
E. E

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TV4 Science Fiction
TV4 Science fiction
Science fiction
was a television channel dedicated to the science fiction genre owned by the TV4 Group. When the channel was announced, TV4 said that it would launch simultaneously in Denmark, Sweden, Finland, and Norway, becoming the first TV4 channel to launch in all four countries. The channel was launched in Sweden
Sweden
on 29 February 2008 and in Finland
Finland
the next day. It did however not launch in Denmark
Denmark
and Norway. In Sweden, the channel was carried from the launch by IPTV
IPTV
distributor Telia Digital-tv and the satellite distributors Viasat
Viasat
and Canal Digital. In Finland, the channel was known as MTV3 Scifi
MTV3 Scifi
and was a part of the MTV3
MTV3
channel package
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