VideoNuze Podcast #314: TV Everywhere Lags, Buffering Frustrates, SVOD Rolls Over DVDsFriday, March 18, 2016, 11:09 AM ET|Posted by Will Richmond
I'm pleased to present the 314th edition of the VideoNuze podcast with my weekly partner Colin Dixon of nScreenMedia.
First up this week, Colin and I dig into the TV Everywhere awareness/usage data from Digitalsmiths’ Q4 ’15 Video Trends report. Both of us found it pretty sobering that 60% of pay-TV subscribers are still unaware of TVE services and usage has stalled out, despite the industry’s big bet. The data indicates that only around 10% of pay-TV subscribers use TVE on a weekly basis.
We then turn to the frustrations of buffering, which IneoQuest focused on in its “Buffer Rage” survey released this week. But despite the issues online viewers may be having with delivery quality, SVOD remains on a roll. DVDs have clearly been a victim of SVOD’s success and Colin notes that Digitalsmiths’ report found respondents’ usage of Redbox DVD kiosks dropped precipitously from 18.4% in Q1 ’15 to 13.1% in Q4 ’15. This week Redbox’s parent Outerwall said it was exploring “strategic and financial alternatives.”
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Categories: Podcasts, SVOD, TV Everywhere
Topics: Digitalsmiths, IneoQuest, Podcast
Survey Highlights “Buffer Rage” As Pain Point For Online Video ViewersThursday, March 17, 2016, 9:10 AM ET|Posted by Will Richmond
Video analytics provider IneoQuest has released results of a new survey of 1,000 online viewers quantifying “Buffer Rage,” a lighthearted reference to the frustration many users feel when online video doesn’t seamlessly playback.
IneoQuest found that 51% of viewers surveyed have experienced Buffer Rage, with buffering occurring one out of every three videos watched (cited by 34% of respondents) and one out of every five video watched (cited by 24% of respondents).
Why CBS All Access Getting Nielsen Digital Ratings is an Indirect Challenge to NetflixTuesday, November 3, 2015, 9:47 PM ETPosted by:Kurt Michel
Senior Marketing Director, IneoQuest
Why did companies pay more than $9 million per minute for commercial time during the last Super Bowl? The answer: they knew that tens of millions of people would be watching their ad. Advertising rates during any broadcast are tied to viewership – the more eyeballs, the more the spot is worth. Viewership is the currency that determines how much an ad is worth, and ad revenue keeps the broadcast industry running. But what happens when you want to place an ad during a show streamed online? How much is 30 streamed seconds worth to an advertiser when there is no viewer currency to trust?
Categories: Analytics, Broadcasters
Topics: CBS All Access, IneoQuest, Nielsen
Posts for 'IneoQuest'