WEDNESDAY: The final ever instalment of Scott & Bailey bowed out with a slot-winning performance.
TUESDAY: BBC1 drama The A Word bowed out with its second biggest audience of the series, as Flowers shed viewers for Channel 4.
MONDAY: Channel 4’s dark comedy Flowers launched in line with Catastrophe, while Marcella rebounded from a series low.
MONDAY: The Game Of Thrones juggernaut continued to lurch forward for Sky Atlantic, as the sixth series launched with half a million more viewers than last year’s record debut.
FRIDAY: John Sergeant returned with fewer viewers for the second series of his barge-based travelogue as Ben Fogle’s latest Channel 5 wildlife documentary struggled to outperform the adventurer’s previous outings for the channel.
SUNDAY: Louis Theroux scored his best ratings for BBC2 in nearly five years with his documentary on alcoholism in the UK.
SATURDAY: Britain’s Got Talent remained steady after Bang on the Money lost ground to Michael McIntyre’s Big Show.
THURSDAY: BBC1’s Elizabeth at 90 reigned supreme after the special documentary peaked with almost 9m viewers on The Queen’s birthday.
WEDNESDAY: BBC2 documentary Caravanner of the Year got off to a slow start, drawing in an audience below the channel’s slot average.
TUESDAY: Naturalist Steve Backshall’s ITV debut got off to a slow start with 2m tuning in to watch Fierce.
MONDAY: Marcella slumped to a series low, but retained enough viewers to hold off competition from a brace of new comedies on BBC1.
SUNDAY: ITV’s Home Fires continued to dominate BBC1’s Undercover as the battle of the crime dramas continued.
FRIDAY: The Five doubled Sky 1’s slot average but couldn’t compete with recent Sky 1 orders including Stan Lee’s Lucky Man and You, Me and The Apocalypse.
SATURDAY: Britain’s Got Talent piled on 1.3m viewers without competition from The Voice UK, while Michael McIntyre’s Big Show outperformed the comedian’s previous outings for BBC1.
THURSDAY: Animal Orphans was beaten by Line Of Duty on its return to ITV, as Bargain Shop Wars rang up an audience of 2.5m.
WEDNESDAY: Channel 4’s Trevor Phillips-fronted documentary What British Muslims Really Think easily beat slot average, while the return of ITV’s crime solving duo Scott and Bailey triumphed at 9pm.
TUESDAY: The Tunnel returned to Sky Atlantic with around half its debut audience but remained the channel’s biggest series launch of the year.
MONDAY: Marcella slipped by around 500,000 viewers but continued to dominate the evening viewing for ITV.
SUNDAY: ITV drama Home Fires overturned BBC1’s Undercover – as a peak of 2.5m watched Danny Willet storm to victory at the 2016 Masters.
FRIDAY: Have I Got News For You returned to BBC1 and loosened Gogglebox’s stranglehold on the Friday night 9pm slot.
SATURDAY: Britain’s Got Talent’s second lowest-rated launch on record still had enough to thrash the final episode of The Voice UK on BBC1.
THURSDAY: ITV’s Bear Grylls: Mission Survive closed 1m behind the final episode of its debut series, while BBC1’s How To Stay Young won the 9pm slot with its launch episode.
WEDNESDAY: ITV’s strong scripted run continued as Grantchester bowed out with a slot-winning performance.
TUESDAY: Drive got off to a slow start as 2m viewers tuned in to watch the ITV format get underway.
MONDAY: Steve November will be leaving ITV with his head held high after Anna Friel thriller Marcella became the channel’s second new drama to launch strongly in a matter of days.
FRIDAY: BBC2 sitcom Two Doors Down returned for a full series with around half the audience who tuned in for its BBC1 debut on New Year’s Eve 2014.
SUNDAY: ITV enjoyed a strong night as The Durrells became its biggest launch since Cilla and Home Fires sparked back into life with a respectable 5.2m.
SATURDAY: Ant & Dec’s Saturday Night Takeaway bowed out with its second lowest audience of the series, but it still thrashed the semi-final of The Voice UK.
THURSDAY: Line Of Duty won the 9pm slot after arresting its best overnight audience to date.
WEDNESDAY: Channel 4’s second Donald Trump documentary in two months performed solidly, as Countryfile spin-off Secret Britain failed to match its previous outings.
TUESDAY: Bake Off: Crème de la Crème became BBC2’s highest-rated show since Jeremy Clarkson’s final Top Gear in June.
MONDAY: The Island With Bear Grylls returned with its biggest audience on record, as Maigret performed well for ITV.
FRIDAY: Boomers returned to BBC1 with a wobble and was unable to fight off the juggernaut that is Gogglebox.
SATURDAY: BBC1’s latest physical gameshow Can’t Touch This was unable to leap past the launches of The Getaway Car or Ninja Warrior UK.
SUNDAY: The Night Manager held off strong competition from ITV’s documentary about the Queen to bow out with its biggest audience of the series.
WEDNESDAY: The first UK broadcast interview with would-be US presidential candidate Donald Trump helped Good Morning Britain to its best audience in three weeks.
TUESDAY: BBC1’s autism drama The A Word triumphed in the 9pm slot, securing more than double the audience of any of its competitors.
MONDAY: Channel 5’s London Underground documentary set off with a respectable audience as Davina McCall helped ITV to a slot-winning performance.
FRIDAY: Sport Relief 2016 was well down on the audience who tuned in the BBC1 fundraiser in 2014.
SATURDAY: BBC1’s Six Nations coverage built to a peak of almost 9m as viewers flocked to England’s grand slam victory over France.
SUNDAY: Channel 4’s Formula One coverage failed to match BBC1, as The Night Manager continued to speed away from the competition.
THURSDAY: A special live edition of Celebrity Juice lifted the ITV2 show to its biggest audience in more than a year, as BBC2’s Murder slumped to fewer than 300,000 viewers.
WEDNESDAY: Brendan O’Carroll’s personal history of the Easter Rising informed 1m on BBC2.
TUESDAY: Terrestrial rivals were left struggling in BBC1’s wake as the second series of Happy Valley bowed out with a record audience.
MONDAY: The X-Files came to an end on a low for Channel 5 – but the reboot easily outperformed the channel’s slot average.
FRIDAY: Channel 4’s Gogglebox was the most popular show of the evening as 4m settled down in front of the telly-watching format.
SATURDAY: England’s narrow win over Wales in the Six Nations rugby failed to match the previous two encounters between the teams on a busy day for sport.
SUNDAY: The Night Manager dropped to a series low, but its audience remained resolutely above 6m and it damaged the return of Indian Summers on Channel 4.
THURSDAY: The Cruise, Bear Grylls: Mission Survive and Murder all lost ground on a tough night for terrestrial TV – which included the launch of BBC2 social history format.
WEDNESDAY: After a seven year hiatus, the return of Sport Relief special Famous, Rich and Homeless was unable to match the success of its opening run.
TUESDAY: Clerkenwell Films fantasy drama The Aliens landed with more than half a million viewers on E4.
MONDAY: Family Guy shed almost half of its audience for ITV2 after it was dented by E4’s Tattoo Fixers.
FRIDAY: Jane Treays’ documentary about Country Life magazine was unable to compete with her previous BBC2 series about high-end hotel Claridge’s.
SUNDAY: Tom Hollander’s starring role in ITV’s Doctor Thorne was crushed by his appearance as a dastardly sidekick in The Night Manager.
SATURDAY: The eighth series of Take Me Out closed with an average audience of 3.6m, as The Voice UK slumped to yet another low.
THURSDAY: BBC2’s new live teatime show Too Much TV wobbled in its first week, as the second series of Bear Grylls: Mission Survive failed to match last year’s opener.
WEDNESDAY: ITV drama Grantchester won the 9pm slot despite returning half a million behind its first ever episode.
TUESDAY: Happy Valley recorded its highest-ever viewing share – as almost a third of people watching TV tuned in to the hit crime drama.
MONDAY: Family Guy’s launch on ITV2 doubled its slot average and brought younger viewers to the channel - but struggled to match its recent BBC openers.
FRIDAY: Musical double act Joe and Jake won the right to represent the UK at Eurovision in front of a strong audience on BBC4.
SUNDAY: BBC1’s The Night Manager grew its audience as it returned for a second week, while a series high for Call The Midwife punctured ITV’s Churchill’s Secret.
SATURDAY: The Voice UK slumped to a new low against Saturday Night Takeaway, as BBC2’s Stag failed to match The Wrong Mans.
THURSDAY: ITV period drama Jericho’s unconvincing run came to a close with a series average of under 3m, as Channel 4’s sex-themed night failed to pique viewer interest.
WEDNESDAY: The Brit Awards turned in a performance in line with last year’s event and more than double the channel slot average.
TUESDAY: Channel 4 doc Lost Tribe of the Amazon located a larger audience than BBC2 and ITV as Who’s The Boss? and The Inspectors Are Coming struggled.
MONDAY: The linear TV launch of BBC3 comedy Cuckoo on BBC1 propelled it to a near-record high.
FRIDAY: Studio Lambert’s TV-watching format Gogglebox returned to Channel 4 with its biggest audience to date.
SUNDAY: BBC1’s John le Carré adaptation almost matched the opening performance of War and Peace, while Let’s Play Darts for Sport Relief struggled to check out on BBC2.
SATURDAY: Saturday Night Takeaway returned with its biggest audience in three years to outmuscle The Voice UK by almost 2m viewers.
THURSDAY: Monty Don returned to BBC2 with almost 2m viewers – well up on the first series opener of Big Dreams Small Spaces.
WEDNESDAY: Guy Hibbert’s Chinese-themed One Child got underway with a performance ahead of slot average, while Sky 1’s US acquisition Limitless also launched solidly.
TUESDAY: There was no “A-Ha!” moment for Sky Atlantic as Alan Partridge’s Mid Morning Matters returned with a meagre 60,000 viewers.
MONDAY: BBC2’s OJ Simpson drama launched with 1.7m viewers, while Channel 5’s reboot of The X-Files shed over 1m.
SUNDAY: Leonardo DiCaprio’s best actor victory could not prevent the Baftas from slipping to a five-year low, as The Jump recovered following a surge of publicity.
FRIDAY: Channel 4 enjoyed a strong night, as both First Dates and The Last Leg climbed to record ratings highs.
SATURDAY: Ninja Warrior crossed the finish line with a near identical series average to last year, as The Voice UK continued to underperform.
THURSDAY: Boundless’ two-part investigation into cats and dogs lost viewers but still easily topped BBC2’s slot average.
WEDNESDAY: West Brom’s penalty shootout win over Peterborough failed to match recent FA Cup ties on BBC1, while controversial documentary How To Die: Simon’s Choice performed solidly for BBC2.
TUESDAY: Red Production Company’s gritty BBC1 drama Happy Valley returned with its best-ever performance.
MONDAY: The return of The X-Files helped Channel 5 to its biggest audience for five years - and became its most successful US import since CSI.
FRIDAY: Celebrity Big Brother bowed out with a peak of almost 3m viewers but was narrowly beaten by February 2015’s final.
SUNDAY: War and Peace’s feature-length finale bowed out with its second-biggest audience of the series, as Countryfile pulled in its biggest audience in at least a decade.
SATURDAY: England’s opening Six Nations clash against Scotland was unable to outscore the team’s debut appearance against Wales in 2015.
THURSDAY: Love Productions’ latest immigration series struggled to match the success of Benefits Street as BBC2’s Cats vs Dogs outperformed Dickensian.
WEDNESDAY: The Great Sport Relief Bake Off rose by 1.5m viewers from its debut, as Drunk History bowed out on a series high for Comedy Central.
TUESDAY: The return of Back In Time For… and the growth of The Real Marigold Hotel helped BBC2 to a strong night.
MONDAY: The One Show recorded its biggest audience in four years after it was dedicated to Terry Wogan, the TV and radio presenter who died on Sunday.
SATURDAY: The Voice rallied to its second highest-rated performance of the series but The Getaway Car was unable to gain ground.
FRIDAY: Stan Lee’s Lucky Man lost a third of its audience on Sky 1 as Derby County’s clash with Manchester United in the FA Cup peaked with a crowd of almost 6m.
SUNDAY: The Jump slipped from last year’s record launch on Channel 4, as Vera outmuscled War and Peace on its return to ITV.
THURSDAY: Jericho was overhauled by Celebrity Big Brother as the ITV drama slumped to a series low.
WEDNESDAY: The Great Sport Relief Bake Off was well down on last year’s Comic Relief cook up, as Channel 5’s 10,000 BC continued to fall.
TUESDAY: Social experiments The Real Marigold Hotel and Sugar Free Farm delivered over 3m viewers for BBC2 and ITV respectively.
MONDAY: Mary Berry’s Foolproof Cooking was unable to match the audience that tuned in to the Bake Off host’s previous cooking format.
SATURDAY: Over half a million viewers avoided BBC1’s The Getaway Car as it returned for a second outing.
SUNDAY: BBC1 enjoyed a barnstorming evening, as a special from David Attenborough and the Still Open All Hours finale helped lift its primetime average to 6.6m viewers.
FRIDAY: Stan Lee’s Lucky Man made an auspicious start, reeling in Sky 1’s biggest audience for a drama launch since Sinbad.
THURSDAY: BBC2’s China season did not bring particularly good fortune to the channel, as Jericho continued to suffer on ITV.
WEDNESDAY: The National Television Awards received its lowest ratings in seven years, while 10,000 BC stuttered on its return to Channel 5.
TUESDAY: BBC2’s Phone Shop Idol failed to connect viewers – as ITV’s Saved sunk to become the last-placed terrestrial show at 9pm.