Netflix Rolls Out Top 10 Features to Help Show What People are Watching

Basically, Netflix is a production company in Los Gatos, California. It was founded in 1997 by Reed Hasting and Marc Randolph in Scotts Valley, California.

It is a streaming service that allows members to watch a wide variety of award-winning TV shows, Documentaries, Movies, and even thousands of internet-connected devices. You will be able to enjoy unlimited ad-free viewing of content on Netflix.

They are trying to make it very easy for subscribers to keep up with what folks around the country are watching by introducing a Top 10 row to Netflix homepage.

Yesterday, a brand new blog post from the company was published notes that the top 10 rows will be updated every single day with the most famous titles within a subscriber’s country.

The position of the row will automatically change because it depends on how relevant the shows and movies on the list are to his or her interest.

They have also said that subscribers can get an even better sense of what’s trending simply by clicking on the individual TV shows and Movies tabs to get the top 10 lists for each respective category.

Top 10 in the United States Today

Last year they have started experimenting with a top 10 list in the United Kingdom and Mexico.

In April 2019 Reed Hastings the CEO of Netflix wrote in a letter to investors “For those who want to watch what others are watching, this may make choosing titles even easier,”

Read Also: Thousands of hacked Disney+ accounts are already for sale on hacking forums

At the end of 2019, they have released a list of its most famous TV shows and movies with the exception of Disney Pixar’s Incredible 2; every single title of the list was a Netflix original.

Netflix has lost many of the top titles that it licensed from studios and networks like Disney, FX, NBCUniversal, and even Warner Bros.

The top 10 row is now available to Netflix subscribers starting today, and it will automatically display with a different design than other traditional rows of content on the streaming service to make it easier to distinguish.

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