adj. Compulsively and excessively watchable or consumable, particularly a TV show or food. Also: binge-able.

Example Citations:
Fast-forward another decade, and we’re living in a golden age of binge-watching, as streaming video services like Netflix and Hulu Plus replace DVDs as the binger’s medium of choice. If you get caught up in “Breaking Bad” (or any number of other bingeable shows), good luck extracting yourself.
—Ben Zimmer, “Keeping a Watch on ‘Binge-Watching’,” Word Routes, August 9, 2013

“The next interesting step I think is the binge-able documentary, where stories are watched in multi-part episodes adding up to five or six hours instead of as a single two-hour film,” said Andrew Jarecki, the Oscar-nominated director of the well-regarded nonfiction feature “Capturing the Friedmans.”
—Steven Zeitchik and Dawn C. Chmielewski, “Netflix enters Oscar race with move into original documentaries,” Los Angeles Times, November 5, 2013

Earliest Citation:
hmm. that would work — and it can stay well, in my locker. i tend to find them bingeable, but if i know i‘m in public, it should help.
—gustopher, “What does hunger feel like????,”, October 16, 1998

Besides the adjective version, this word also comes in a handy noun form:

Everyone deserves treats as part of a balanced nutrition plan. The question is what treat? My rule is to absolutely avoid any food that you know will trigger overeating. I call these the “bingeables.”
—Maria Rodale, “5 Secrets to a Joyous No-Weight-Gain Holiday,” Huffington Post, November 29, 2011

Related Words: