The series raises questions about online privacy with its first-ever integrated style that allows viewers to see their own photos and text imbedded in the show's scenes through their Facebook profile.
Nick Green (Jason Rathbone) is a typical high school student who dreads his classes; loathes his social nemesis, Derek (Jonathan Mc Daniel); and pines after Amanda (Aimee Teegarden), his untouchable dream girl who's practically betrothed to Derek.
But all that changes when the bell rings, transforming Nick into his alter-ego, a highly skilled government agent deployed on covert missions throughout the world.
Only his best friend, Marcus (Johnny Pemberton), knows Nick's secret, but keeping it under wraps from his fellow students and teachers can be a challenge.
On the downside, adults are seen is a slightly less favorable light, often easily succumbing to teens and, in one case, hinting at desire for a physical relationship with a student.
Flirting among teens as well as suggestive dialogue from an attractive teacher directed at one of her high school students.
Teens talk about their peers in sexy terms like "hot." Mentions of "finger-banging" and an implication of masturbation.
The series is only available to watch online, and it's got ties to Facebook, through which viewers can opt to watch "personalized" episodes that incorporate photos of them and their Facebook friends into select scenes.
Some product placement within the show -- including Nos energy drink, and references to You Tube and Twitter.
Parents need to know that this groundbreaking show made up of 10-minute-long episodes integrates TV and social media in a remarkable way, allowing fans to personalize the online episodes with their own text and pictures by viewing the series through their Facebook page.
Sheer novelty is bound to draw Internet-savvy teens to this unique video application, and repeat visits will allow them to see their own lines of text and photos of themselves and their friends dropped into the background in select scenes throughout each episode.
The show's content is on par with its target teen audience (shoot-outs and murder, but little blood, occasional language like "ass," and some flirting and sexual references, but limited physical contact), but this marriage between entertainment and social media complicates the issues of Internet privacy, since viewers give the show access to not only their Facebook information but their friends' as well.