The Waste Of Our Childhood.

The Fall Of Children's TV
April 16, 2008
This Article Mostly Says About Toon Disney Becuase There's Too Many Stuff About Toon Disney.

Most People Say"TV Sucks Now"Or"Life Sucks Now" Becuase They Don't Like TV The Way It Is Today.

This Article Tells About Nickelodeon,Cartoon Network & Toon Disney.


933planetx Told Us That Nickelodeon Was Used To Be Called Pinwheel In 1977,In Columbus,Ohio.Wikipedia Says That Pinwheel Was Usually Named From 1979 To 1981.933planetx Also Told Us That In 1989, Nickelodeon was available in 44,000,000 homes across America.Nickelodeon Went Downhill In 1998.I Don't Know Why.

2.Cartoon Network

All Of This Information is From Wikipedia.

Cartoon Network is a cable television network created by Turner Broadcasting which primarily shows animated programming. The original American channel began broadcasting on October 1, 1992 with the Bugs Bunny short Rhapsody Rabbit being its first-ever aired program. Cartoon Network originally served as a 24-hour outlet for classic animation properties from the Turner Broadcasting libraries. Cartoon Network is mainly youth-oriented, but shares channel space with a late-night adult-oriented channel skein called Adult Swim. In recent years, Cartoon Network began airing more live-action programming, including movies and series.

3.Toon Disney/Jetix

All Of The Inforation Is From Wikipedia.But The Part About SRMTHFG Is Also From Wikipedia.

Part 1:Toon Disney

Section 1:About

Toon Disney is a 24-hour American cable television channel owned by The Walt Disney Company that mostly airs children's animated television series. The network debuted April 18, 1998 (the date may have been chosen to commemorate Disney Channel's 15th anniversary). A spin-off of Disney Channel, Toon Disney shows children's cartoons 24 hours a day (except for minimal live action programming); its format has similarities to those of Cartoon Network and Nicktoons Network. Toon Disney's target audience are children ages 2-11, with the exceptions of programming used in a night time block aimed at children ages 7-13 called Jetix. Like Disney Channel, starting in 2008, Toon Disney will begin airing in High-Definition.

Unlike its parent, Disney Channel, Toon Disney features paid commercial advertising during the breaks.

Section 2:History

Toon Disney began in 1998 as a spin-off of Disney Channel. An early promotion shows that the network was meant to air older Disney cartoons such as DuckTales and Goof Troop and many other shows from The Disney Afternoon. In the 2000's Toon Disney gained a variety of new programming expanding the vast collection of Disney animation. Many programs from Disney's One Saturday Morning joined the lineup, mostly without the expense of other programs. In 2004 with the addition of Jetix, and the more animated programs from Disney Channel, many of the older programs on Toon Disney vanished. Originally, the channel's programming consisted of older Disney animated television series, including those from The Disney Afternoon and Disney's One Saturday Morning. Toon Disney has also shown some other cartoons, most of them produced by DiC Entertainment, which Disney owned at the time the network was launched.

Section 3:Movies

Toon Disney also shows animated films, both Disney and non-Disney. Toon Disney airs many Disney classic films, which are not frequently shown on Disney Channel.

Section 4:Live-action programming
Although the majority of the network's programming is animation, live-action programming has become a part of Toon Disney over the years. Live children were featured in bumpers aired from 1998 to 2002, and fan-made animations done in live-action were aired in these bumpers. The Jetix block airs the show Power Rangers. As of November 2004, Toon Disney has also aired Muppet movies, including Muppets from Space, one Muppet movie that Disney does not own.

Recently, Toon Disney has aired the Disney Channel Original Movies: Jett Jackson: The Movie, and Up, Up, and Away, both of which have had minimal exposure on Disney Channel in recent years. The theatrical films Max Keeble's Big Move and Snow Dogs have also aired recently.

Section 5:Programming blocks
Toon Disney frequently airs groups of series in blocks, over the course of Toon Disney's broadcast history, it has had several programming blocks that featured at least two of their shows.
Jetix - (2004-present), a fourteen hour block on weekdays and a seventeen hour block on weekends. Features action shows that some of which were originally on Fox before Disney bought it's children's shows.

Big Movie Show - (2005-present), a daily showing of films, usually animated Disney films, but the film shown may be produced by another studio or live-action (the latter happens extremely rarely). The Big Movie Show is often the subject of theme weeks, which usually herald in the initial Toon Disney broadcast of a given film.

Toon Disney Treasure Cove - (October 30, 2006-present), a series of mini-marathons each weekday. The marathons consist of Brandy and Mr. Whiskers on Mondays, Disney's House of Mouse on Tuesdays, Kim Possible on Wednesdays, The Emperor's New School on Thursdays, and random other shows on Fridays (including shows that are no longer regular programming). It began as Mega Movie Jam, but changed its name afterwards to Mega Jam. Starting October 1, 2007, it was renamed Toon Disney Treasure Cove.

Super Stack - (October 1, 2007-present), a three-hour weekend marathon of two random programs, one Saturday, and one Sunday.


Magical World of Toons - (2000),
it disappeared in 2003, where its slot was replaced by The Power Pack, which was a bunch of three-hour marathons of certain shows.

Toons in the House - (2000-2001),
A four-hour weekday-afternoon block similar in spirit to The Disney Afternoon.

Chillin' with the Villains - (2000-2004), it was a two-hour marathon of a certain show was presented on Sunday afternoons. However, these particular marathons focused on a certain villain from whichever series was being featured.

Princess Party Palace - (2000-2007), a one-hour block featuring episodes of Aladdin and The Little Mermaid. The block ended up airing only in the afternoons on weekends. Formerly known as Princess Power Hour. It was replaced by The Great Toon Weekend Getaway.

@Toon - (2001-2004), spun off Toons in the House. Shortly after @Toon's premiere, before each first commercial break for most of the shows, it featured some viewer submissions and game high scores from the official website.

Hangin' with the Heroes - (2002-2004), it originally aired on weekends, but then aired on weekdays too. It featured Aladdin, Gargoyles, and Hercules: The Animated Series.
Weekday Bonus Stacks - (2004-2005), were basically three 2 hour marathons of three different shows that aired from 11 AM to 5 PM. Everyday were three shows different from the previous day. Though many kids have enjoyed these shows, many of these programs were already airing in good time slots, so it decreased the variety of shows on the network. In September 2005, this block was renamed the Superstar Bonus Stacks and its starting time changed to 10 AM, but this time airing 7 different shows for an hour each and on a more regular schedule. However, this didn't last long. In October 2005, Toon Disney went back to the regular Bonus Stacks. It was replaced by Play it Again, Jam!

After Class Laughs - (2005-2006). A two-hour block of "The Most Funny Shows" on Toon Disney. The shows are Lilo and Stitch: The Series, American Dragon: Jake Long, Disney's Recess, and Kim Possible. This block is shown on weekdays from 3/2c to 5/4c. It came back in 2006 under a slightly different name (After Class Laugh Attack). It was replaced by Mega Jam.

Play it Again Jam! - (2006), replacing the Bonus Stacks. This format had three episodes of a given show in a row instead of four. Its name is a pun to the phrase, "Play it again, Sam!". It was replaced by Mega Jam, now named Treasure Cove.

The Great Toon Weekend Getaway - (2007), A five-hour weekend block featuring shows based off of Disney movies, which are Aladdin, Timon and Pumbaa, The Little Mermaid, The Legend of Tarzan, The Emperor's New School, and Lilo and Stitch: The Series.

Section 6:Toon Disney around the world

A Spanish language language audio track is available on Toon Disney via the SAP option within the United States; some cable and satellite systems also offer the Spanish language feed as a separate channel. Toon Disney networks also broadcasts in Germany, Spain, France, Italy, India, and Scandinavia. In India, it is the only channel available with English, Hindi, Tamil and Telugu audio[1]. The British version was replaced by the channel Disney Cinemagic in March 2006.

In Israel, Toon Disney is a one-hour block on the Israeli Jetix service; the block began on that channel in the Summer of 2007. In Philippines, Toon Disney's American Dragon: Jake Long is aired on ABS-CBN 2 every Saturday. Toon Disney is also planned to be launched in Australia around March 2008.

Part 2:Jetix

Jetix is a television programming brand run on Toon Disney, owned by The Walt Disney Company.

It was formerly aired on ABC Family also, but following the August 31, 2006 broadcast, ABC Family dropped the Jetix block, which continued to air on its other home, Toon Disney.


(Can't Belive I'm Gonna Say This But The Only Show I Like On Jetix Is Super Robot Monkey Team Hyperforce Go!.Super Robot Monkey Team Hyperforce Go! (commonly known by its initialism, SRMTHG) is an American animated television series, and was created by Ciro Nieli, one of the producers of Teen Titans, with animation being done by a Japanese studio known as The Answer Studio (which would later work on the Cartoon Network original series Transformers: Animated). Set mainly on the fictional planet of Shuggazoom, the series follows the adventures of five robotic monkeys and a human boy named Chiro as they struggle to protect their planet - and the rest of the universe - from the forces of evil.

As is obvious from the visual appearance of the show, there is a significant anime influence present, despite being produced for American television. It was also influenced by Star Trek, Super Sentai (known in the US as Power Rangers), and Star Wars. The show also contains various references to pop culture, a notable example being the episode Season of the Skull which is an obvious parody of the 1970s thriller The Wicker Man.

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