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The TV is a device that brings viewing pleasure to millions. Microwaves carry TV signals through the air from TV transmitter to TV transmitter, beaming signals into homes and television sets around the country and the world. The TV took over where the radio left off and replaced sounds with images bringing joy to eyes and ears. The first TV signal was broadcast in the UK from Alexandra Palace nearly 100 years ago and since that first broadcast, TV networks have evolved, beaming hundreds and thousands of TV programmes to TV sets in the UK and the world. From its humble beginnings as a transmitter of vital information, the TV has become a source of entertainment as TV programs grip people in their millions, blurring the distinction between the world of imagination and the world of TV for many minions.
The TV is essentially a box that contains plasma onto which signals are projected in particles that move on the TV screen. An analogy may be drawn between the movements of particles on TV screens and the movement of dust in the human retina except that data in the human retina is often more meaningful than TV data and TV programming. The TV began life as a clunky wooden object but today the TV is a sleek and design-friendly element to a human home. A TV is now a design object sought by many to improve their lives and to impress visitors to their homes. They now make the TV in countries around the world but the TV most sought out by people is the LCD TV or thin TV screen which blends into the walls of living rooms almost like the sheen of a cat’s eye as it prowls around on rooftops seeking out TV antennas to use as a temporary nest for its digitized TV offspring. That was a plot from a recent TV program entitled Cat On A TV Roof which enthralled millions of TV viewing mammals around the world as they sat glued to their LCD TV plasma screens, the reflection of the TV visions appearing bulbous and concave in their inflamed retinas, imaginations inflamed by the possibilities of a TV enhanced world.
The TV set is the focal point in any decent red blooded living room, the hub of the house, the nub of the nook, bracketed to the world like a TV god, resplendent over all it surveys and beams TV signals onto. TV waves, though invisible to most, leave an indelible impression on the minds of the millions of viewers and are thus visible to mind-bats, human infrared viewers, telepaths and TV critics, who depend on the TV to bolster their sense of sanity, re-enacting scenes from popular TV programs in their sleep and waking life, quoting TV series to anyone who will listen, spurting out TV catchphrases to their parents, gibbering on soaps. Some speculate that human beings in actual fact convey TV programs to one another when they speak or think, only a few people have TV guides however and are able to tune into the TV thoughts of the projectors, who wilfully inflict their channel output onto anyone who will watch or listen. The most gifted communicators are no more than TV stations with mouths instead of antennas, though to most, the signals are but white noise, no sound, a TV receptor being insufficient for the reception of human TV information.
The lucky few have billions of channels, a new one each time they leave the house, sitting on buses, viewing LCD TV or plasma TV screens on the sides of buses, or the TV screens in the back of chairs on aeroplanes. There are many TV shows about aeroplanes and aircraft and when a TV show broadcasts pictures of aircrafts with a TV the aircraft will crash into a sea of plasma, TV lifeboats trawling for their souls. The first TV studios in the UK were in white city in a building shaped like a question mark and which has many TV studios. In the studios paradoxically there are even more TV boxes as TV executives stare into an abyss of TV shows, stretching endlessly from transmitter to transmitter, disobeying time, numbing souls with TV information.