This year"s Emmys Awards ceremony will be very different to previous years thanks to the COVID-19 pandemic.

And on Monday an update was given to how the Hollywood ceremony, which airs September 20 with host Jimmy Kimmel, will look and feel. 

One big difference is that the nominees will be at home where a film crew will be positioned. There is also no dress code, which means stars can wear high couture or pyjamas, according to Variety.

"They might be at home, they might be in the garden, might be in a hotel, they might be standing on the side of the street. It doesn"t really matter, wherever they feel comfortable," said Ian Stewart, the president of Done+Dusted, the company that"s overseeing the production of the awards show.

"But we want to bring every nominee that we can logistically, live into the show."

Gowns and tuxedos are not required for the nominees which include Jennifer Aniston, Zendaya and Brian Cox.

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"If you want to be in your sweats on your sofa that"s also fine," he continued. "It will be much more casual, much more fun, as we"re more in it together. 

"It will go where it goes. We hope really well, but I can"t sit here and say that it"s going to go 100% perfectly because no one"s ever done it before."

Executive producer Reginald Hudlin told Variety: "So often when people win they award, they dedicate it to their kids. Well, your kids can be right there with you. Maybe you"re accepting the award from their bedroom. This is a chance to reinvent every aspect of it. We really want people to think about that.

"The second part is, this show will need an unbelievable number of wiring connections in and out, because the nominees are not going to be there.

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"So we"re going to take cameras to where they are. And the number of feeds that that requires is so massive that we need a facility like the Staples Center, which is used to having that much signal from reporters covering sports to handle the kind of in and outputs that it requires."

The site added that there will be a total of 140 live feeds all happening at the same time.

"This will all depend on the comfort level of the people at the other end, but we"ve got to go and find them," he said.

"So one of the things we are trying to do is get the highest-end kit to wherever that person is on whatever level of comfort they have. 

"The best thing for us is to have very high-end cameras, with a person operating them in somebody"s house or wherever they are. That"s our starting point."