By 2020, you’ll be able to stream more than 100 different types of content from hundreds of streaming services, according to a new report from media streaming service Silver Stream Media.
While streaming services like Netflix and Amazon Prime Video have been the primary sources of digital content for a while, there’s still a lot of room for new players to come in.
Silver Stream claims that over the next three years, there will be 1.2 billion different types and genres of media that you can stream on your smartphone or tablet, including movies, TV shows, games, music, and video.
With that kind of content diversity, it’s not surprising that a large chunk of consumers aren’t comfortable with streaming services and content that has already been available for some time.
That said, Silver Stream’s research shows that the biggest obstacle for streaming content isn’t content quality, but rather whether or not you want to pay for it.
In fact, many consumers are more likely to tune into streaming services when they’re offered in a limited way, such as in a subscription or ad-supported package.
In this case, the problem isn’t the content, but the lack of a dedicated subscription plan, Silver, which has its own subscription model, said in a blog post.
“In other words, you’re not paying for a limited service, you just want to watch something.”
For the most part, streaming services offer a mix of streaming, ad-free, and full-on subscriptions.
But in 2016, a large number of consumers have chosen to skip those plans altogether.
The data Silver gathered suggests that while there are a lot more options out there than there are content options, most people don’t have a clear sense of what they want to spend their money on.
Silver’s research suggests that a good number of people don´t know how much they’ll be paying for their content, and are instead paying for something that they know they can’t get at the price they want.
There are a number of reasons for this.
There are a few main reasons why consumers don’t like paying for content.
First, most consumers don´T want to wait until they get a TV subscription to find out what kind of TV they want (or don´tt care about).
Instead, they want something that comes with a free or discounted version, and they don’t want to buy something that isn´t really a TV.
In other words: you want something to watch on your phone, tablet, or laptop, but you don’t know how many hours you’ll actually be able play.
In some cases, consumers have been willing to pay more for more content, because they don´nt like the feel of a subscription model.
For example, Netflix has made a concerted effort to increase the quality of its content, making it more affordable for people to stream.
The reason for this is that the content is less of a premium, and more of a reward for the quality, Silver said.
The second reason is that many consumers aren´t satisfied with the feel or feel of their television.
Some of these people are just not used to watching television on their own devices, and don´ts like spending extra on a device they don’ t know how to use.
The third reason is a bit more nebulous, but is perhaps more applicable to the streaming media industry.
There have been several recent reports that streaming media companies are getting ready to launch their own subscription services.
For those of you unfamiliar with this, the idea is that you pay a monthly fee and then get access to unlimited amounts of content as long as you subscribe to at least one streaming service.
It’s a great deal for people who already have an existing subscription, but isn´tt it a bit like paying a lot for a TV set but only watching limited amount of content?
Silver has found that consumers aren’ t ready to shell out hundreds of dollars for a streaming service just yet, but it’s possible that some of these new services could be able be priced lower than they currently are.
In the coming months, we’ll see if that happens, and whether streaming media continues to have a niche appeal for a large segment of consumers.