Netflix Reportedly Pays More Than $500 Million for Seinfeld, yet It’s Missing Hulu’s Killer Feature

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Netflix declared for the current week that it’s figured out how to capture each of the 180 scenes of Seinfeld from gushing opponent Hulu, including that the series will come the stage all around starting in 2021. Sadly for Seinfeld fans, nonetheless, Netflix is missing probably the best highlight for gushing the series.

The news comes as Netflix props for losing the two Friends and The Office, two of its most well known series in 2018. Refering to sources familiar with the issue, the Los Angeles Times announced Monday that Netflix paid “far more than the $500 million NBCUniversal paid for The Office, and the $425 million WarnerMedia shelled out for Friends” for the five-year contract (however explicit figures were not officially unveiled by Netflix or Sony Pictures Television, which possesses the show’s streaming distribution rights).

Netflix was “particularly aggressive” in its endeavors to box out other streaming services for rights to the show, the Times detailed, beating over adversary bidders that included Hulu, WarnerMedia, and NBCUniversal, among others. A representative for the company didn’t quickly restore a request for input about the deal.

Incredible as this news might be for Netflix, rope cutters with the two services may see their Seinfeld-spilling knowledge debased by the stage move. As of now, the Seinfeld page on Hulu serves clients a component on the point of arrival to help explore the show’s very nearly 200 scenes. Almost twelve series explicit labels help channel Seinfeld scenes by prominence, separation related scenes, and scenes with a wrongdoing topic, among others. There’s even a Beginner’s Guide.

These are not highlights that are right now accessible for Netflix’s very own binge-worthy classics. In any case, with Netflix always updating its foundation to include more client explicit highlights—like the as of late added Latest tab to surface new, up and coming, and trending substance on a devoted page instead of on the homepage, where it might some way or another be neglected or missed—it’s not absolutely outside the realm of probability that an element like Hulu’s could surface on the stage.

Along these lines, who knows! Netflix still has a lot of time to take this element in the eighteen months, in any event, before Seinfeld formally arrives on the stage. Be that as it may, they know, likewise perhaps appreciate it on Hulu while it keeps going.

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Brian Williams

Brian Williams is an American journalist at NBC News, currently serving as the chief anchor for the network's cable news channel and as host of the network's nightly wrap-up program. Williams is known for his ten years as anchor and editor.