Netflix’s share of daily video time will peak this year

  • Mentioning digital video, and Netflix is ​​the first brand that comes to mind, and little wonder. Last year, the service flows beyond the video service YouTube as the most watched. But the government may not last long. A package of new video streaming service Netflix biting the heel, and a new report suggests they probably managed to steal away some market share his hard-won.

    In 2018, Netflix move forward from YouTube with an average of 23.2 minutes per day of viewing, or 25.7% of all see digital video, vs 22.3 minutes for YouTube (24.7 percent). But eMarketer predicts that by 2020, while the average daily minutes Netflix spending will rise to 29, it will see the daily share of videos viewed fell by 6.1% compared to the previous year.

    That's according to estimates from eMarketer, digital research firm, which predicts the new competition in the digital video sector would disturb the longtime leader Netflix and YouTube share the view, even these services continue to see the time spent watching them rise. In addition, Cheap Netflix Membership Account is on hot sale at our website

    Similarly, YouTube share of total daily digital video time will drop from 23.4% this year to 22.4% in 2020 and 21.7% in 2021. The average time spent viewing YouTube among adults America will tick up from about 23 minutes to 24 minutes this year in 2020. for now, eMarketer published only projected use and share of viewing time for Netflix and YouTube, not to other video services like HBO Disney Plus or Max.

    Shifting the share is expected to come as a video that overall eating a piece of the time Americans: In 2020, US adults will spend an estimated average 108 minutes per day watching digital video, up 8% year-over-year and increased 20% compared to 2018, according to eMarketer estimates. All told, 2019 was the first year in which the digital video will make more than a quarter (25.4%) of all daily digital time spent on applications and the browser on the device (not including social networks) in the US, per eMarketer.