How many Pandora, Spotify, and AM/FM radio listeners hear ads? This was the simple question researcher Vision Critical/MARU posed to 2,617 consumers. Here are the results.
As 2017 comes to an end, we look back at which blog posts resonated most with our readers with our list of the top 5 most popular Insights posts of the year.
Nielsen Scarborough recently added a new question to their survey: listenership to Pandora in the past week. This provides the opportunity to compare AM/FM radio weekly reach to Pandora’s weekly reach. Westwood One conducted a comprehensive analysis that revealed some key findings about how Pandora stacks up against AM/FM radio.
A senior marketing executive for a major American retailer told us Pandora listeners light up social media in anger, complaining bitterly about hearing their ad over and over. This week, we look at why.
Edison Research’s “Share of Ear” is the gold standard for understanding how Americans consume audio. The report quantifies the reach and time spent with all forms of audio. Here are key takeaways from the recently released Q2 2017 Share of Ear study, which is now releasing data semiannually.
Since two-thirds of Pandora’s listening occurs at home, Pandora suffers from “empty room syndrome.” The ads are on, but no one is there to hear them. So they optimize timeouts, sending that, "Are you still listening?" message more often to demos they cannot sell. Desireable demos like Millennials? It's a different story.
With so many digital listening options available, what is resonating with consumers? Here’s a look at current trends in the digital audio landscape according to Triton, provider of ad insertion technology and streaming measurement for the digital audio marketplace.
Lots of turmoil these days at Pandora. A steady stream of sudden executive departures. Stalled audience. Spotify and YouTube eating their lunch among 18-24’s. Recently they issued a piece on in-car listening, a topic they know nothing about.