Sometime Yahoo.com invented Quincy attract them. television supporting the respectively.
During this time of dial-up Internet connectivity, AOL, prodigy, and CompuServe were the driving force for much of the internet's individual household access. As part of AOL's commitment to service, it introduced AOL Chat and many television show actors and actresses conducted live streamed chats with fans for the purposes of getting folks excited about using the internet at the time. Tony Randall and Jack Klugman were no exception and signed on for a chat between the fans and themselves which can be found archived and linked below.
As I began watching episodes from the time I started using my VCR to capture much of the data connected to each of the series episodes. This included writers, directors, actors, and credits. Soon, it wasn't long after this that the development of Quincy M.E. Episode Guide sprang into being in the desire to seek out other fans of the series began to take shape.
In 2003, the site was modified with a new splash page, cover image of the famous opening montage microscope was added to incorporate a more streamlined approach to what other non-profit fan-based TV websites were doing at the time. This eliminated the need for a site map to navigate through the pages most Quincy fans were looking for straight away.
It also allowed Quincy fan followers to share in bulletin board communications by way of a web board for archived messaging.
Today, the Quincy Examiner uses much of the same formula it had when it began. However, its streamlined approach has resulted in having to change some of the functionality for visitors of the series. During this phase, the Examiner actively maintains a non-profit Facebook and Twiter feed and re-introduced the forums with additional spam-blockers to make the visiting experience more personal and interactive. Active plans are in place to standardized functions for tablet PC use and IPad viewership along with episode response functions for fan input and added discussions on specific details by logging on using a variety social network platforms.
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Tony Randall and Jack Klugman's original AOL Chat, 1997