How many Americans tuned in to watch this year’s Super Bowl? How engaged was the audience via digital and social? In the latest episode of "Behind the Numbers," Paul Verna, principal analyst, digs into the data for the low-scoring game.
In 2018, esports captured the attention of nearly 400 million viewers worldwide—and cable and OTT platforms took note, with media rights revenues topping $180 million.
"Behind the Numbers" continues its weeklong investigation of sports streaming around the world with a discussion of Europe's major markets. What platforms and programming are most popular in the UK, France and Germany, and how large are their audiences?
In the latest episode of "Behind the Numbers," we continue our series on sports streaming around the world. This time, guests Paul Briggs and Paul Verna discuss the audience, content, platforms and marketing opportunities in streaming sports in Canada.
eMarketer's "Do You Have a Second?" is a mini-podcast that offers a quick hit of the latest digital data. Today, we're talking about Super Bowl ads, Nielsen and Google's new cross-device measurement deal, and 5G smartphones.
With the NFL kicking off the 2018 season, we’re talking about fantasy sports on “Behind the Numbers.” How many Americans play fantasy sports? Why do they play? And what are the different spending habits of fantasy players?
Around the world, the 2018 FIFA World Cup will be watched via streaming, social and mobile, and through a virtual reality 360-degree VOD experience.
In the latest episode of "Behind the Numbers," analyst Paul Verna talks about the use of emerging technologies in the 2018 Winter Olympics telecast.
Watching other people play video games is one of the internet era’s more unlikely pastimes. But both awareness and viewership of esports are growing in the UK.
Amazon’s entry into sports broadcasting will expand later this month with a plan to stream live, audio-only coverage of Germany’s top two professional soccer leagues.
In this "Behind the Numbers" playlist, we talk all about streaming sports in various markets, including the US, Latin America, Europe and APAC. Our analysts break down the audience, content, platforms and marketing opportunities in these regions.
"Behind the Numbers" completes its investigation of sports streaming around the world with a look at two key Latin American markets, Brazil and Mexico. eMarketer's Paul Verna and Matteo Ceurvels discuss the platforms and opportunities for marketers.
All this week, "Behind the Numbers" is focusing on sports streaming around the world. In the third episode, we turn our attention to APAC. What sports and events are driving uptake in China? Where are esports the biggest thing? And what about cricket?
This week, "Behind the Numbers" is all about sports—streaming sports, that is. In the first episode of a five-part series, we focus on the US market, breaking down sports-streaming platforms, audiences and revenues. eMarketer's Paul Verna and Paul Briggs join host Marcus Johnson for the discussion.
Joshua Dyck, professor and co-director of the Center for Public Opinion at the University of Massachusetts Lowell, discusses why esports has drawn so many teens, and how advertisers can insert themselves into the gaming community.
In the latest episode of eMarketer's "Behind the Numbers" podcast, analysts Paul Verna and Yory Wurmser dig into the audience data for this year's World Cup, and consider the future of soccer on digital.
A pioneer in live streaming, the NCAA now is seeing its aggressive early efforts pay off with broadcast-size audiences and ad rates. To mark the national college basketball championships, we break down the sports streaming data on our "Behind the Numbers" podcast.
In the latest episode of eMarketer's "Behind the Numbers" podcast, principal analyst Paul Verna talks about the Super Bowl—what marketers got for roughly $5 million, the most noteworthy ads, and what was missing from this year's telecast.
In the latest episode of "Behind the Numbers," eMarketer analysts Paul Verna and Debra Aho Williamson discuss sports and news, and their place in traditional TV and digital video.
When esports fans in Europe log in to watch this weekend’s World of Tanks Grand Finals in Moscow, they’ll be part of a fast-growing niche market expected to be worth nearly $350 million by next year.