By Tom HanksThe last episode of a TV series needs to be done by Monday, January 15.
You don’t have to wait.
Just get it done and put it on a DVD, and you’ll be done with your series in the time it takes to read this.
The first rule of TV writing is this: Write it and watch it.
You have a few options: You can make the episode longer or shorter.
Or you can use it as a jumping-off point for new stories.
You can use the episode to introduce a new character or a new setting, or you can make it a standalone story that builds on a previous one.
There are tons of ways to use an episode as a standalone, but these are the five you need to know.
Make it a Sequel The most basic rule of a series: make it your own.
You never want to make a sequel.
But if you do, it’s going to be a whole lot of work to get everything right.
The best way to do this is to set the show in a new universe.
If you’re doing a science-fiction series, it makes sense to tell stories about how a spaceship landed on a distant planet.
If that alien ship crashes on Earth, that could be a great place to start.
It’s not necessary to make it the same universe or even set it in the same time period.
You could write an episode set on a different planet and set it a hundred years after the one you’re in.
You might even find yourself writing the same story twice in a series.
The point is to write a series set in a different time period and space.
If your show is about a group of people working to protect a planet, you might want to start with a character who has been there before.
If the show is set in space, the characters may not have been there in a long time.
You should always try to set your show in space.
But don’t stop there.
You may also want to consider setting it in a distant space or time period where there’s no other way to tell the story.
For example, a show like The Big Bang Theory may be set in the late 1700s, but it could also be set at a different era.
If it’s set in 1960, it could be set on Earth in the year 2021.
If a show is a science fiction series, you can probably set it about an interstellar war, a space station battle, or even a planet-hopping adventure.
If all you’re setting it on is a distant time period, consider starting it at some point in the future.
Set a Date The first thing you want to do is get it right.
If someone says they’re going to start your series sometime in the spring, that means you have to write it in time to be in that time period for it to actually happen.
This is a tough call, but if it’s in the middle of the season, you’re probably going to have to start it a few weeks in advance.
It may be best to start things in March or April, or maybe even earlier.
It doesn’t matter.
In the end, if you have time, the story is going to go where you tell it.
But the more important thing to remember is that the best way is to get it out the door early.
You need to have something to work on in advance so you don’t waste time on stuff you don.
It also doesn’t hurt to start the show with a story idea that you’re writing.
When it comes to your scripts, set a deadline.
If something you want is too complicated to do in a month, start with something that takes a week or two.
This will let you figure out how long you need for it.
Once you’re set a date, the next step is figuring out how to get the episodes made.
Here are the main rules to follow when it comes.
If there’s an opening scene or an episode that you can start with and finish in a few days, go ahead.
The show can then move to the next one.
Otherwise, you may need to make some tough decisions on when to release the show, and when to let it go. 3.
Set the Episode Length When writing a series, there’s a great rule to follow: the longer the better.
The idea behind the rule is that you should keep a series moving toward its conclusion in order to keep your audience engaged.
That way, when you’re ready to wrap up the story, you don: You don´t want to give the audience too much to do while they wait for the series to finish.
If they wait too long, you won’t be able to keep the show going.
You want them to come back and watch something else.
You also want the audience to keep coming back and watching the show.
The bigger the episode,