According to just-released data from Nielsen’s Streaming Meter, as of Q2 2020 streaming now comprises 25% of all television minutes viewed. To little surprise, Netflix is the biggest to streaming, followed by YouTube. And, TV broadcast station leaders, it's not a GenZ thing: Consumers ages 55+ now comprise 26% of all streaming minutes viewed.
Don't think "Gen Z" listens to the radio? They do, new findings from Edison Research's Share of Ear study show. In fact, a majority of persons between the ages of 13 and 24 listen to AM and FM radio daily. And, they are doing so on a variety of devices -- including a radio in their vehicle of choice.
As Americans hunkered down under stay-at-home orders for much of March and April, they consumed more mobile media. The added mobile time, however, wasn’t distributed equally, eMarketer finds. Some long-term trends accelerated as people sought diversion. Other longer-term trends stagnated as commuting time fell precipitously.
New data from the Edison Research Share of Earstudy, conducted during the period of COVID-19 disruptions, shows that people in the U.S. age 13 and older began listening to audio a full 75 minutes later on average, as compared to before the disruptions.
The music industry experienced a strong start to 2020, with audio streaming growing through early March — up 20% over the same period in 2019. That's one of the key takeaways from the just-released Nielsen Music/MRC Data 2020 Mid-Year Report, which also finds that, thanks to the COVID-19 pandemic, audio consumption is up by just a trickle.
As the world rang in the new year, the U.S. Census Bureau projected the nation's population total. As of January 1, 2020, the total number of people living in the United States rose by 0.61% from exactly one year ago. Since Census Day 2010, the population has grown by 7%.
The linear television market, on a two-year compound average growth rate (CAGR) basis, was down 1.5% for the whole of the 2018-19 season on an average weekly ad spend metric. Standard Media Index calls this a moderate decline in advertiser demand, and it fails to keep pace with "much larger supply losses" — a.k.a. TV viewing. When combined, advertiser CPMs are up.
As the streaming wars heat up, the audience measurement and consumer data giant Nielsen notes that it's important to be mindful of just how much time consumers are spending with different media options ... such as radio. New data gives good ol' AM and FM a positive report card.
Research conducted by GoodFirms on social media usage paints a most interesting picture of how much time people spend using a varied range of social media platforms in a given day. A majority of Americans use a handful of platforms on a daily basis.
U.S. multichannel "defections" ballooned in the third quarter, amplified by tighter promotions at a time when consumers need little additional motivation to seek over-the-top alternatives. That's according to S&P Global Market Intelligence's Kagan group.
How diverse is your media organization ... or your best clients? "There has been little headway made in improving ethnic diversity," a new report from the ANA's Alliance for Inclusive and Multicultural Marketing (AIMM) states.
It was a record-breaking revenue year for BMI, which just concluded fiscal 2019. But, don't mistakenly believe the surge in dollars came from radio or from television. BMI's growth is largely thanks to cable and satellite services -- and digital audio services, too.
Media research firm Borrell has kicked off its summer 2019 "Chart of the Week" series. In its first at-a-glance chart of interest to broadcast media is a peek at how digital video advertising compares with TV. The big takeaway? Brief, no-clutter video ads work as well as traditional spots.
Broadcast television's ad-focused industry association, the VAB, recently released an analysis of how people stay connected to ad-supported video across devices and in cinemas throughout the summer months. We reviewed the report and took note of some of its key takeaways.
The USA as a whole is graying. The median age of the nation rose by one full year between 2010 and 2018. But, the pace of this aging is different across race and ethnicity groups, newly released 2018 Population Estimates from the U.S. Census Bureau show. What does this mean for broadcast radio and television?