If we are using books we should read it twice, thrice in able to keep it in our mind, but in tv, even the report will appear once, people understand and enjoy.When reading you have an active mind and soak in all of these details to form a vivid mental image.Further, television shows are designed to fit in a 30 or 60-minute time slot so they often don't develop characters or plots as deeply as books can.Even worse is when the same commercials are played on repeat.Not only are you annoyed that commercials are on, you are frustrated that you have to watch the same advertisements again and again. It’s in those crucial moments that we wish we’d read a book instead and incorporated words like “haberdashery” and “bumfuzzle” and “defenestration” into our everyday parlance. That’s a risk most of us are willing to take, at least until You Tube starts buffering and our eye starts to twitch and we wonder why bad things happen to good people.This is because you feel much more connected to the characters in books.Your brain has to do a lot more work when reading than when watching television.People have been squabbling about things since forever, and they’re not going to stop any time soon. What you see on TV is the creative hive mind of a bunch of money-grabbing directors. ” Four years’ worth of dramatic build-up are paying off right at this very moment, Grandma. We’ve presided over some pretty hefty debates (Mac vs PC, GIF vs JIF, Andrew Garfield as Spider-Man vs Tobey Maguire as Spider-Man), but perhaps the one with the power to destroy us all as a civilized society is the almighty books vs TV. We like our nightly Netflix binges just as much as the next couch potato with oodles of free time and no direction in life. Season finale commercials are the devil’s brainchild. When you’re reading a book, there’s no chance that your hapless parents are going to stroll into the living room just in time witness a crazy HBO sex scene. You have a real, tangible thing you can fling at your friends and family (or unsuspecting strangers on the subway, if you’re feeling whimsical), whereas you can spend four months trying to get someone to watch New Girl and never know for sure that they actually did. Nobody cares if you learn that [character] dies on The Walking Dead while the episode is STILL HAPPENING, but if you had spoiled the end of Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows for anyone back in 2007, you would’ve taken a Bludger right to the face. With books, the author handles the initial set-up, but at the end of the day you’re deciding what’s what. In waiting rooms, at airports, in the corner of a family gathering so you don’t actually have to socialize—wherever.