It’s a question that can be asked by any viewer of the show’s second season, which began airing Tuesday night and has already averaged more than 4 million viewers.
The answer is the two screens.
On one side of the screen, there’s the main storyline and the rest of the season.
On the other, there are the two-hour specials and an hour of repeats.
On Thursday, there were also two additional shows, with an hour each, “The Good Wife” and “The Big Bang Theory.”
“The Great Indoors,” the second half of the third season, aired a week earlier.
In the past, the networks have often used these two-screen formats to draw viewers away from their main programs, such as the “Late Show with David Letterman” or “The Colbert Report.”
But with the two seasons’ average viewership of 3.3 million, that’s not likely to happen again.
The show’s producers, The Walt Disney Company and Fox, say the format is part of their push to diversify viewers.
And they argue that it helps keep the shows on the air longer.
They say viewers are looking for entertainment, and they want to see a diverse group of shows.
“We believe we have a lot of great, well-rounded shows, but we’ve also been able to make sure that we’ve done some things that, while maybe not unique to the shows, they are really very unique to our platform,” said Scott Silverstein, the president of original programming at Disney.
“And they’re really, really fun to watch.”
In the first two seasons, viewers watched only one of the shows.
But as the network’s business grew and more and more shows were added, the shows got even more varied.
“The series we had in the beginning had three or four shows that were actually really well-balanced,” said Mark T. Bresnahan, a TV critic and writer at Deadline.
“In the beginning, they were kind of an afterthought.
But over time, they really grew into something very interesting and special.”
So the new series will air twice a week, starting in October, and viewers will be able to watch the first episodes of each week’s special twice a day.
They will also be able stream the second season of the first show, along with the season premiere and two-thirds of the finale.
But the networks aren’t giving up any of the original shows, either.
Fox has ordered three new episodes of “The Simpsons” and four episodes of Fox’s “Glee,” both of which are part of the network-produced “The Bachelor.”
And NBC has ordered two more episodes of the ABC comedy “The Muppets.”
“We’ve made a lot more of the special stuff available,” said Bresnanahan.
The networks say they will also introduce new shows in the coming weeks, with new episodes to debut this fall.
The second season has been a huge hit for Disney, with the network selling more than 30 million DVD and Blu-ray discs, according to The Wall Street Journal.
“It’s the best year in our history, and it was a great start for us,” said Jeff Shell, the chairman of The Walt, Disney and Pixar Company, which produces “The Grand Tour,” which airs on ABC.
They’ll like it because it’s not like we’re trying to compete with the show we’re watching,” he said. “
I think there are people who will like it.
They’ll like it because it’s not like we’re trying to compete with the show we’re watching,” he said.
But it’s going to be interesting to see how the new shows fare, given the network has struggled with ratings.
The first season averaged a 0.4 rating in the 18-49 demographic, down from a 0,566 average in the same season last year.
The next season is also a disappointment, with a 1.2 rating, down 12 percent from the 1.6 rating that Fox had in its first season.
The new series has also been a hit for ABC, which has sold about a million DVDs and Blu for the show.