Fans of Jerry Seinfeld have likely followed the comedian's career for years. From his long-running, self-titled NBC sitcom, which he co-created with Larry David, to his upcoming Netflix special, "23 Hours to Kill," his impact on the comedy world has been felt in a variety of ways. Now, in a new episode of Amy Schumer's podcast "3 Girls, 1 Keith," Talking Heads performer David Byrne revealed how Seinfeld also changed his Broadway show, "American Utopia."

During the podcast interview, released Tuesday, the musician revealed that Schumer had once come to his show with the Netflix star. After the performance, the three went to get drinks, which is when Seinfeld expressed his opinion about a certain joke included in the Broadway production.

According to Byrne, it was then that the comedian said, "That one joke. You gotta fix it."

READ: Jerry Seinfeld On 'Seinfeld' 30-Year Anniversary: Regrets, Surprises & Rebooting The Show

As for what he believed needed to be fixed, the songwriter continued, "I would say, 'The firemen don’t want you to dance in the aisles, because the dancers in the aisles have an unfair advantage in the event of a fire.' And Jerry said, 'Uh-uh. The joke is 'unfair advantage.' Always put the joke at the end, 'cause otherwise, you’re jumping on top of your own joke.'"

To this, Schumer agreed. "Yeah, and you don't get the laugh you would get if you left them on the laugh," she added.

"I did that, and it worked," he concluded.

Aside from the help that Seinfeld offered Byrne, his comedy has continued to be a highly-discussed topic due to the 2019 announcement that "Seinfeld," which features Julia Louis-Dreyfus, Jason Alexander, and Michael Richards, is leaving Hulu.

Once the streaming service's deal expires next year, those who are looking to watch the "show about nothing" will have to make their way to Netflix to revisit the classic sitcom. Fortunately for fans of the series, the new Netflix deal will give subscribers access to all 180 episodes, which is the first time that they have all been accessible on one global service. Additionally, the quality will also reportedly be upgraded once the move is complete with each installment being available in 4K.

Jerry Seinfeld
Jerry Seinfeld -- seen here at the Emmys in 2016 -- will be available on Netflix in 2021. AFP/Robyn Beck