Published   Faultline Online Reporter

The Rise of Paid OTT in Europe 2017-2021 Forecast & Report

A dramatic re-alignment of power and influence has emerged in Europe’s TV and video delivery landscape.

The land-grab for OTT viewers is resulting in new ways of defining OTT video operators and players whilst shaking up traditional linear pay TV and free-to-air businesses and their revenue models.

But in the most competitive market in the world; subject to all its restrictions, regulations, cultural variations and languages; how can suppliers of content, products and services plan and profit from this new market?

The Rise of Paid OTT in Europe 2017-2021 is a report and forecasts focuses on these issues and makes predictions about the immediate future of OTT services in Europe over the next few years.

It’s a to-the-point executive briefing with topics such as:
Why the spend on OTT video is so high in Germany;
• How territorial differences, such as the UK’s love for Netflix, impose on final tallies;
• A step-by-step explanation of possible scenarios and variations that may become important;
• Why local SVoD services flourish in some countries but not in others;
• When, in the next five years, competitor will outperform each other based on current rates of growth;
• What cheap WiFi or abundant mobile delivery can do to affect numbers.

The survey is made up of a series of country-by-country forecasts.

The workings for each forecast are based on three factors:
1) Previous statements about OTT customers made by executives of the operators;
2) A linear forecast based on subscribers growing at a similar rate;
3) A calculation of the slow-down as each operator approaches saturation point (particularly where more than one individual subscriber per home is using the service).

The numbers are based either on subscriber numbers or on regular TV Everywhere users, who view content at the rate of at least once a week or more often.

At Rethink, we are aware that this market is moving target, in that multiple layers of technology (such as new advertising insertion tools) are likely to change uptake rate.

This is why we are not factoring in innovation, where, for example, one failing pay TV player may improve its offering and thereby absorb considerably more market share than it has at present.

The Rise of Paid OTT in Europe 2017-2021 is a 22-page study with 20 diagrams.

It is essential reading for decision makers and influencers supplying products and services in the European OTT and Pay-TV market companies including OTT solution providers; cable, satellite and telcos; movie and TV studios, TV networks, advertising technology suppliers., TV and device manufacturers, makers of Set-Top Boxes, home networking gear, infrastructure that delivers video to the home, free-to-air TV stations, financial analysts, investors and industry consultants.

This report is part of the Rethink OTT Service (ROI), which is a continuously updated competitive intelligence study. It consists of a) profiles of 100 separate OTT operator worldwide b) profiles of 20 broadcasters, c) 10 pure play operators, d) delivery of 6 OTT reports and is available on a subscription-basis .

An extract of the report can be found here

The Rise of Paid OTT in Europe 2017-2021 report pricing is as follows:
Single reader license                $650
License for 2-5 readers            $975
Corporate license                     $1,180
Complete corporate annual subscription license to Rethink OTT Intelligence service    $2,495

To order, follow the links to our store below, or download and return this form or contact Simon Thompson [email protected]

The Rethink Difference—and Method, p. 2

Contents, p.4

The Rise of paid OTT in Europe—Introduction, p.5

Total Market, p.6

Total Revenues p.7

Germany, p.11

Sweden, p.13

Switzerland, p.14

The UK OTT scene, p.15

Belgium, p.16

The Netherlands, p.17

Poland, p.18

France, p.19

Portugal, p.21

Spain, p.22

Romania, p.23

Austria, p.24

Italy, p.25

Czech Republic, p.25

Others, p.26

About Rethink Technology Research, p.27

Contact Details, p.27