Electronic metering technology is the heart of the Nielsen ratings process. Two types of meters are used: set meters capture what channel is being tuned, while People Meters go a step further and gather information about who is watching in addition to the channel tuned. Diaries are also used to collect viewing information from sample homes in many television markets in the United States, and smaller markets are measured by paper diaries only. Each year Nielsen processes approximately 2 million paper diaries from households across the country for the months of November, February, May, and July—also known as the "sweeps" rating periods. Seven-day diaries (or eight-day diaries in homes with DVRs) are mailed to homes to keep a tally of what is watched on each television set and by whom. Over the course of a sweeps period, diaries are mailed to a new panel of homes each week. At the end of the month, all of the viewing data from the individual weeks is aggregated. This local viewing information provides a basis for program scheduling and advertising decisions for local television stations, cable systems, and advertisers.
In some of the mid-size markets, diaries provide viewer information for up to three additional “sweeps” months (October, January, and March).
2008–2009 30 Oct – 26 Nov 2008; 5 March – 1 April 2009; 23 April – 20 May 2009; 2–29 July 2009
2009–2010 29 Oct – 25 Nov 2009; 4 Feb – 3 March 2010; 29 April – 26 May 2010; 1–28 July 2010
2010–2011 28 Oct – 24 Nov 2010; 3 Feb – 2 March 2011; 28 April – 25 May 2011; 30 June – 27 July 2011
2011–2012 27 Oct– 23 Nov 2011; 2 Feb– 29 February 2012; 26 April – 23 May 2012; 28 June – 25 July 2012
every time they bring back a character from past episodes I can never remember the character.
I just don't like that for some reason they think they have to be killing all of them off.
Whats with the new avatar? I rather liked the old one better.
So I will be wondering where all of that will be going.
In the History, Alhazred is said to have been a "half-crazed Arab" who worshipped the Lovecraftian entities Yog-Sothoth and Cthulhu. He is described as being from Sanaa in Yemen, and as visiting the ruins of Babylon, the "subterranean secrets" of Memphis and the Empty Quarter of Arabia (where he discovered the "nameless city" below Irem). In his last years, he lived in Damascus, where he wrote Al Azif before his sudden and mysterious death in 738. In subsequent years, Lovecraft wrote, the Azif "gained considerable, though surreptitious circulation amongst the philosophers of the age." In 950, it was translated into Greek and given the title Necronomicon by Theodorus Philetas, a fictional scholar from Constantinople. This version "impelled certain experimenters to terrible attempts" before being "suppressed and burnt" in 1050 by Patriarch Michael (an historical figure who died in 1059). After this attempted suppression, the work was "only heard of furtively" until it was translated from Greek into Latin by Olaus Wormius. (Lovecraft gives the date of this edition as 1228, though the real-life Danish scholar Olaus Wormius lived from 1588 to 1624.) Both the Latin and Greek text, the History relates, were banned by Pope Gregory IX in 1232, though Latin editions were apparently published in 15th century Germany and 17th century Spain. A Greek edition was printed in Italy in the first half of the 16th century.
I don't like that the Leviathan was able to kill the angels so easily. It should have been harder then what was shown.
But they now know how to kill the Leviathan, so things might start happening now.