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[vyoo-er-ship] /ˈvyu ərˌʃɪp/
an audience of viewers, especially of television, either generally or of a particular kind or program:
Viewership is at its peak in the evening hours.
Origin of viewership
1950-55; viewer + -ship Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the web for viewership
  • viewership was so small that it had become unmeasurable.
  • Nor have private channels bitten far into the viewership of state news programmes.
  • The truth is that news outlets who report the truth will find viewership.
  • Second, they're hoping the unusual choice might help shake up the ceremony and boost plummeting viewership.
  • Futurama premiered to strong ratings, but as the show was shuffled around the schedule, viewership slipped.
  • Network viewership has been dwindling for years, thanks to the introduction of cable and satellite.
  • Audience viewership or listenership affects advertising rates.
  • However, some significant differences in daily television news viewership are evident.
  • However, the station does achieve appreciable off-air viewership.
  • viewership levels are also important in reaching our determination.

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