The interaction of flow and film-cooling effectiveness between jets of double-jet film-cooling (DJFC) holes on a flat plate is studied experimentally. The time-averaged flow field in several axial positions (X/d=2.0, 1.0, and 5.0) is obtained through a seven-hole probe. The downstream film-cooling effectiveness on the flat plate is measured by pressure sensitive paint (PSP). The inclination angle () of all the holes is 35deg, and the compound angle () is 45deg. Effects of the spanwise distance (p=0, 0.5d, 1.0d, 1.5d, and 2.0d) between the two interacting jets of DJFC holes are studied, while the streamwise distance (s) is kept as 3d. The blowing ratio (M) varies as 0.5, 1.0, 1.5, and 2.0. The density ratio (DR) is maintained at 1.0. Results show that the interaction between the two jets of DJFC holes has different effects at different spanwise distances. For a small spanwise distance (p/d=0), the interaction between the jets presents a pressing effect. The downstream jet is pressed down and kept attached to the surface by the upstream one. The effectiveness is not sensitive to blowing ratios. For mid-spanwise distances (p/d=0.5 and 1.0), the antikidney vortex pair dominates the interaction and pushes both of the jets down, thus leading to better coolant coverage and higher effectiveness. As the spanwise distance becomes larger (p/d 1.5), the pressing effect almost disappears, and the antikidney vortex pair effect is weaker. The jets separate from each other and the coolant coverage decreases. At a higher blowing ratio, the interaction between the jets of DJFC holes happens later.