Streaming video may be in the post-epidemic transition.
As COVID-19 restrictions began to ease this spring, the rise in new stream subscriptions has been reduced. Number of U.S. homes to issue new registrations It dropped to 3.9% from April-June 2021, down from 12.9% the same period a year ago, and will find Qatar Entertainment on demand.
That is the lowest new subscription rate since the consulting firm launched in the first quarter of 2020.
Cancer reports that US homes still have about 95.8 million registered members in the stream, with 75% of them permanently.
Many streaming video enthusiasts want to reduce certain subscriptions by swinging on services during the Coronavirus epidemic. Increasingly, homes with three or more subscriptions – some paid and stored, others based on probation or borrowing passwords – up to 52%, up from 45% a year ago, according to a survey of 4,000 U.S. Internet users. From the beginning of this year, in an analysis by Amper in London.
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And Ampert found that more than a quarter (29%) of households can access five or more services. Many people think that they want to reduce the subscription load.
Andre Montgomery, chief of staff at District Heights in Maryland, using at least seven apps, including YouTube TV and ESPN +, said: “My overall account is starting to increase as cable service. But I’m not sure which apps give the bank the best results.
Accord TV, Brittany and HBA were affected by the outbreak in El Pradio, El Pradio, Dennis Gastino, New Mexico. He said he had doubled his subscriptions to three shows (Hulu, Netflix and Amazon Prime Video) to watch shows like Max. “HBC Max” and “Fisher’s Modern Assassination Secrets” (Accor)
And now, Gastino plans to retreat, but he says, “Which one is harder to throw away?” We are looking at what we can get from our main cable service and how often we use it when we retire and move elsewhere. He also said that we want to avoid the proliferation of expensive services. In an email chat
Consumers seem to be in a trance. Thirty-two percent of subscribers who want to change their services plan to cancel one in the first half of 2021, according to AC Entertainment and Technology, which monitors about 3,000 US total entertainment consumers. That’s up 26% in the second half of 2020.
One of the main reasons you want to consider canceling or downgrading a streaming service is: Excessive expenses, the desire to cut costs, the loss of some popular content, and the end of a particular show.
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If you think you need to reduce, try “App Hopping”, which involves highlighting a service during a trial period and deleting the first payment before hitting your credit card. One-fourth (26%) of adult US users do so at least twice a year, according to Michael Grace’s Disease Group, citing preliminary studies.
Another “App Hope” strategy has been used to register for a specific sport or event and then cancel the service at least twice a year, which makes it 13%.
What else happened in Tech?
•“The new farm.” According to a study conducted today in the United States, white supremacists in Amazon, Apple, Facebook, Google, and Microsoft are five times more likely than their Hispanic counterparts and seven times more likely than their black counterparts. White workers are three times more likely to be executives with Hispanic or black workers than in all American industries.
•IOS update. The arrival of iOS 15, the new Apple operating system for iPhones this fall, may leave your model cold in some respects.
•Your TV set. The long-promised lilac OLD from LG Electronics 4K TV is finally coming to America but the price may surprise you.
There is a new survey showing how many people played video games during the epidemic. More than half of the players (55%) said they played more games during the epidemic, according to a study by the Entertainment Software Association. More Americans now – 227 million – say they played more than 214 million video games a year ago.
This week at Talking Tech
In the talk tech podcast, we discussed when your kids should get their first phone and best practices for posting their first phone online.
Follow Mike Snyder on Twitter: @MikeSnider.