Big Bang Theory or Two and a Half Men kind of person, though.
That's good. Mainly because that's like comparing a hotdamn razor toothed bengal tiger to Earth's mightiest dunce--the cane toad. It's not even the same species of show, the craft isn't there in the first place let alone the talent.
It's kind of interesting, and I know if ASR were around he'd have some thoughts on this, but we lump all these things together under the blanket term "sitcom" when they really shouldn't be. In fact, I'd say the golden era of sitcoms was the early to mid 90's. Friends and Frasier are remarkable for a lot of things, not the least of which is maintaining a certain level of quality for ten years when elsewhere the format became both distilled and by-numbers; Everybody Loves Raymond marking (to me) the sitcom shift towards canned laughter (reminder that a studio audience and simplistic, repeatable
plots. Like, Two and Half Men is as similar to Seinfeld as Seinfeld is to Family Ties. None of that is to say that there aren't ones I like now (It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia) or in the 2000's, or ones I hated from pre-1995; but nostalgia aside that era (and specifically Seinfeld) levelled up the genre.
Sorry for the ramble, I realized I was a passionate sitcom-guy just a few years ago, but I grew up watching a lot of them (and they were considered crap-tv before Seinfeld changed that) so I guess I learned a ton. Even if you haven't watched Seinfeld, I think this doc on it is still pretty interesting on how it changed the landscape of comedy on television
(could make you enjoy the show more when you do check it out).
And for the record I still think King of the Hill is the best animated true-sitcom ever made.