The Profit is an American reality television show broadcast on CNBC. On each episode Marcus Lemonis offers struggling small businesses capital investment and his expertise in exchange for an ownership stake in the company. The series premiered on July 30, 2013. The second season premiered on February 25, 2014. The second part of season 2 returned October 2014.
America's Test Kitchen is the public television cooking show filmed in the test kitchen of Cook's Illustrated magazine just outside Boston, Massachusetts. Watched by more than 2.5 million viewers per episode, America's Test Kitchen demonstrates the secrets to foolproof home cooking along with no-nonsense reviews of kitchen equipment and supermarket ingredients. This 4-DVD set includes all 26 episodes of Season 3!
CBS replaced the original production team, and set out to do thirty 21-minute episodes for the third season; this way they could have enough episodes to sell the series into syndication. Robin Ward replaced Aidman as the narrator of these Canadian-produced episodes. To lead the writing team, the producers brought in a new group led by executive producer Mark Shelmerdine (I, Claudius) and supported by story editors Paul Chitlik, Jeremy Bertrand Finch, and J. Michael Straczynski. Straczynski authored more episodes that season than anyone else on staff. The producers named Straczynski the sole story editor following the release of Chitlik and Finch. Notably, Harlan Ellison was coaxed back to The Twilight Zone in the third season, and wrote what would be the next-to-last episode of the series, titled "Crazy as a Soup Sandwich."
On Stan Lee's Superhumans 3 from H2, Stan Lee and the World's Most Flexible Man, Daniel Browning-Smith, travel the world testing the claims of real people who declare they have genuine superpowers.
The series features the vocal talents of Dick Vosburgh, Ronnie Stevens, Libby Morris, Murray Kash and Ysanne Churchman, and comprises 39 half-hour episodes. This series is also known by its US title Planet Patrol to avoid confusion with the 1950s American live-action series of the same name. The marionettes used in the series incorporated some elements of Gerry Anderson's Supermarionation technique - specifically their mouths would move in synch with dialogue