The lucrative Premiership TV deals will earn each top flight club £37m this season. Although the Premier League have never confirmed the overall value of the overseas TV rights, it can now be calculated that they have doubled from £625million during 2007-10 to around £1.2billion over the next three seasons.
The Premier League distributes TV rights money based partly on performance, partly via equal shares of TV income, and partly on the number of times a club's matches are screened live on domestic television.
This season, each club will receive £13.8million as the equal share of domestic TV rights and £17.7million as the equal share of overseas TV rights.
On top of that, every place in the Premier League table is worth £752,000 - the bottom club will get that amount and the top club £15.04million.
Facility fees of £485,000 are paid to a club every time they play in a live TV match - with a minimum income of £4.85million even if a club has been involved in fewer than 10 live games.
The Premier League will also pay out £16million each in parachute payments to the three relegated clubs.
Football finance expert Simon Chadwick, professor of sports business at Coventry University, said the figures showed the need for balance in football competitions.
Chadwick said: "To have balanced competitions you have to have fair and equitable distribution of revenues.
"What the Premier League have done by allocating this extra £5million from overseas TV is say 'we know we can't increase the disparity between top and bottom'.