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Netflix Spoofs Apple Watch, Unveils the 'Netflix Watch' [Video]

Netflix Spoofs Apple Watch, Unveils the 'Netflix Watch' [Video]

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With all the hype surrounding the launch of the Apple Watch, Netflix has taken the opportunity to unveil the 'Netflix Watch'.

Experience total freedom with the all new Netflix Watch. Now you can view your favorite Netflix Originals directly from your wrist. Not only do you get a clear picture, quality streaming and your favorite shows and movies but it also isn't THAT inconvenient. So for a relaxing time, make it a Netflix time.

Take a look below!

SWISS MADE - April 11, 2015 at 10:32am
I preorder apple junk watch and will return it after 10 days
Paul1 - April 11, 2015 at 10:19am
LOL!!! Nicely done!!!
Mr Logic - April 10, 2015 at 8:14pm
Lately I am starting to see more and more TV shows and Video productions that block out the brand logo of the prop car they are using. I don't really understand this. Are they doing this to spit carmakers for unwilling to pay for product placement? If so. Then it seems a bit petty to go through all that trouble..
Steve Humann - April 12, 2015 at 7:35am
Product placement has become a very interesting monster for those of us whose job it is to dress TV and movie sets. It used to be a whole different ballgame with props and set dec leaving logos on the products shown because these were all real life items we were using and if the cars/appliances/food/whatever had brand names or logos on them we left them there: no big deal. Some of the big early coups for brand names being placed (think Reese's Pieces in E.T. and the stuff before that) just happened organically and no money changed hands. Then we started getting all these 3rd-party product placement vendors who would get scads of free promo stuff that we would put on sets without having to pay for them. Those companies would get paid by the manufacturers who were hoping to see their stuff in the final product. Producers started taking notice and decided to get that money for themselves and hired their own "clearance" people. Back in the 80s when I started TV was different from film because of the networks needing to sell and place ads that couldn't conflict with brands on set so the manufacturers themselves would make and provide "greeked" versions of their product that looked like say, a Coke can but wouldn't actually read Coke on them. Films still didn't really care back then but now it's so crazy that every production company has a legal team and requires a contract with any company whose products end up on set. I'm on a TV show right now that has several appliances on set that we were given free but all the logos are removed or covered. I don't know how much longer that kind of thing will last but right now, if the prop isn't scripted and contractually negotiated as a brand name item the manufacturers are just hoping that their product is still recognizeable. The higher resolutions and focal depths we shoot at now are also part of that—stuff that used to be deep background with film's short depth of field is now visible. Look at a fridge or kitchen cabinet's contents in a show these days and there will be tape over all the logos. Or everything will be turned with the label facing away from camera, as in all the bottles in every bar set I've done this millennium. Last Marvel movie I did we received over $100K in giant rolling Snap-On toolboxes direct from the maker. And we covered up every single one of those logos before they were shot. On orders from the clearance/legal team.
Leo - April 10, 2015 at 7:49pm
It's gotta be a joke, seriously!!?
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