A couple of years ago, we learned a very surprising fact about a sci fi show: the producers were often working off a schedule of the show.

And that was not the only surprise.

A new study by a researcher at the University of Bristol suggests that, even if a show is filmed entirely on time, it can have an effect on its viewers.

The study found that viewers who were shown a scene in which the producers had to move a piece of furniture from one place to another during a shooting were more likely to notice the “stuttering” and “jittery” pacing of the shot.

The study also found that people who watched the episode during a stretch where they had to be in the same room as the other actors were more than twice as likely to be disturbed by the pacing and jitteriness of the sequence.

When the show is shot with two or more people in a scene, it’s likely that the actors will move the piece of equipment in order to complete the shot more quickly, rather than the other way around.

But the researchers found that if the actors were in different rooms during a scene the actors would still be moved.

“The effect was stronger in scenes in which one actor was in front of the other and the other was in a different room, suggesting that the actor moved the piece on his or her own,” lead author Professor John Erskine told the BBC.

So if you watch a sci fic while it’s shooting, there is a good chance that it will disturb your attention and affect your mood. 

“The actors might be moving the piece but the audience may be aware of that.

They may be able to spot it, they may have some idea that it’s not going to be perfect.”

The researchers also found a positive correlation between how the actors moved the equipment and how well the scenes were shot, with people viewing the scenes with the actors moving the equipment being more likely than those watching with the other characters.

This might suggest that there are things the actors can do to help make the shot work.

For example, you might be able watch an episode where the production company is in the middle of a difficult shoot, but they are in the right place at the right time.

It also might mean that, if the production studio is in a location that has poor lighting, a scene might have a shorter production time and be shot on a shorter timeline.

And the research also found the longer the shoot, the more people were affected by the jittery pacing and the stuttering of the scene.

As you can imagine, this is not a good thing.

Erskino told the Guardian that his study is the first to show that the way an episode is shot affects how much the actors and crew are affected by it.

He said the more work is done on the show, the longer it will take for the audience to get a clear picture of what’s going on, and the less the actors get to experience the drama.

“There’s a huge difference between the audience and the actors.

There’s a lot more to it than a show being filmed and edited on time,” he said.”

The audience needs to feel part of the process.

There has to be a certain amount of trust in the actors that they will deliver the goods.”