Gathered round a TV, no doubt, applauding Jason Donovan's magic mullet and Kylie's 80s-tastic dress.
And can you remember splitting your sides watching Del Boy fall through the bar flap in Only Fools and Horses' classic comedy sketch?
You probably recall Mr Big telling Carrie she's The One - after messing her about for six years during the show.You definitely won't remember the films that followed - and that's a good thing.
You will also, more likely than not, remember Dirty Den handing Angie the divorce papers in East Enders.
And, if you didn't see it, you will remember hearing about the first pre-watershed lesbian kiss that aired in 1994 during Brookside.
These are just a few of the groundbreaking moments in television history that different generations have enjoyed.
So what were you doing on Monday night? Did it have something to do with Walter White, the chemistry teacher who turns to manufacturing and selling crystal meth (as you do), after being diagnosed with cancer?
If it did you're not alone.
My Twitter and Instagram feeds reminded me that the grand finale of Breaking Bad was on Monday. If you still haven't 'caught up' with the hyped-up programme then don't worry, I won't be giving away any spoilers.
Unfortunately I have no idea of the stand-out occasion from the show; the divorce papers moment or the gigantic wedding, and I don't know Walt's fate.
Breaking Bad wasn't aired on BBC. Or Channel 4. Or even one of Sky's many channels. It was on the internet streaming site Netflix. So one of television's biggest moments of this year wasn't on the TV.
If you don't have wifi (like me) you'll be one of the people having to buy the boxset if you want in on the action. This phenomenon shows that the way we consume telly has changed dramatically.
It was bad enough being excluded from shows like Mad Men as Sky ensured they were out of reach from the channels we pay for with our licence. Now you have to jump another obstacle if you want to watch great programmes.
There are roughly between 1.5million and 2m subscribers to Netflix in the UK, with around 38m worlwide. The firm is doing a good job of taking its supersized selection of entertainment and trying to replace traditional TV.
The problem is I don't want to watch these shows through a laptop or on a games console and I don't think many people do.
It's time Netflix began thinking of its non-customers ... until then can someone pop the Breaking Bad DVDs in the post for me.