The world is increasingly complex, instrumented and virtual. There’s vast amounts of information about consumers and the factors that influence their behavior that simply didn’t exist in the data warehouse era. Here, we take a closer look at how all this data will affect retail when it comes together with recent technology trends.
On-the-go Kiwi consumers want their meals to be quick and convenient. Over the past year we’ve seen big increases in those who eat on the run (+22%) and buy take-away food to eat at home (+25%). For those with limited time, meal kits and prepared meals are proving to be invaluable.
VOD services are undoubtedly transforming the way audiences consume video, so it’s important to tune in to what’s driving engagement around the world. Our recent online global survey found that while several strong motivating factors will support continued growth, there are a few barriers to be mindful of, too.
VOD is fast becoming a part of daily viewing habits for many around the world, regardless of age. In fact, among the 65% of global respondents who watch any type of VOD programming, more than four-in-10 say they watch at least once a day.
Not long ago, “watching TV” meant sitting in front of the screen in your living room, waiting for a favorite program to come on at a set time. Today, VOD programming options put the viewer in control of what they watch, when they watch and how they watch.
VOD programming allows consumers to watch what they watch, when they watch and how they watch. And today, nearly two-thirds of global respondents (65%) in a Nielsen online survey in 61 countries say they watch some form of VOD programming, which includes long- and short-form content.
Wall Street is concerned that increasing numbers of cable subscribers are cord-cutting and investors are worried that media companies aren’t earning enough from SVOD platforms to compensate. So do the worries have merit?
Connected women know exactly how to harness technology and navigate the digital landscape to meet their needs and desires, and, women want brands to talk to them in a way that makes sense in their world. Understanding patterns of behaviour and preferences for devices and platforms gives brands a better opportunity to reach, engage and influence this power demographic.
Viewing patterns of New Zealanders are shifting. We can now watch where we want, when we want. The explosion of devices has given us more access to content and brands than ever before. While the television is still the screen of choice for viewing video content, device proliferation and social-media interaction is shifting the power from the provider to the people.
What’s your go-to device of choice for watching your favorite show? Device proliferation has afforded more choice than ever before, but TV remains the preferred device—and by a wide margin according to global online respondents in Nielsen’s Digital Landscape Survey.
The rise of online media and its impact on the way Australians access information, entertainment, news, communications and transactional services has created a shift in consumer behaviour with wide reaching ramifications for the marketing and media landscape. While the Internet is no longer a ‘new media’, it has certainly created ‘new’ and fresh environments and opportunities for today’s businesses.
We’re living in a world of 24/7 connectivity. We access content on our own terms, and we like it that way. But while this flexibility can be a benefit to us, it represents a huge challenge for brands and content providers vying for our attention.
When you’re spending thousands of dollars on a brand campaign – it’s not only important to measure success post-campaign, but also to have the visibility and the power to do something about it while it’s still active. This case study shows how a fast-growing Australian retailer, its agency and a leading digital publisher collaborated by looking at the same data while the online campaign was still running to identify optimisations that could be actioned immediately.
With the burgeoning growth in consumption of online video content in Australia, the media industry is challenged with moving beyond traditional online metrics such as ‘clicks’ and ‘impressions’ to more sophisticated measurement models.
In a world that’s increasingly digital and fragmented, where do consumer panels come in to play? Even with the introduction of mobile measurement in our national people meter, panels are still fundamental to measurement. Their role, however, is steadily evolving.
Each day, New Zealanders spend over three hours watching television. And if you live in a SKY household you are watching even more. However, last year we saw some shifts in figures for people using television (PUTs).