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The Entertainment and Media Industry in Romania will register an average growth rhythm of 8.8% until 2015, according to a PwC study

The Entertainment and Media Industry in Romania will register an average growth rhythm of 8.8% until 2015, according to a PwC study After two years of sluggish growth, the Romanian entertainment and media (E&M) industry has stabilized, begins to show signs of recovery and will register an average growth rate of 8.8% per year between 2011 and 2015, according to this year’s edition of the PwC Global Entertainment&Media Outlook 2011-2015. The value of the market will increase from 2.5 billion USD in 2010 to 3.8 billion USD in 2015.

Most of the increase will come out of the growth of the Internet access segment, which will grow on average by 12.9%, while advertising spending will register a compound annual growth rate of 8.9%. Consumer spending on media products will be the slowest growing market segment, with an average growth rate of 4.7%.

Romanian media and entertainment market will be the third fastest growing the region after those of Turkey (an average growth rate of 13.2%) and Russia (11.7%), but ahead of Poland (7.1%), the Czech Republic (6.8%) and Hungary (6.2%). However, in absolute terms, the Romanian market will remain the smallest in the region, being approximately one tenth of the value of the Russian market (35.7 billion USD by 2015).

“It’s the golden age of the empowered consumer, with the demand for digital experiences increasing and becoming the norm.
In many markets the Entertainment & Media industry emerging from the recession has been profoundly changed as the ongoing consumer migration to digital has accelerated due largely to the device revolution”, stated Bogdan Belciu, Partner, Advisory, PwC Romania.

2010 saw the global economy begin to recover from its steep decline in 2009 and these improved economic conditions have played a major role in the recovery of overall E&M spending which rose by 4.6%. Some countries, notably China and India, were largely unscathed by the global recession and experienced significantly higher growth rates in E&M spending, but others who were, and are still burdened with high government debt or political unease, are struggling to grow at similar rates.

Over the next five years the report forecasts that aggregate E&M global spending will rise from USD 1.4 trillion in 2010 to USD 1.9 trillion in 2015, a 5.7% compound annual advance driven by economic growth, but masking the accelerating shift of spending from traditional to digital platforms. Currently digital accounts for 26% of all spending, but by 2015 PwC expects digital’s share to rise to 33.9%.

Advertising, the most cyclically sensitive of the three E&M spending streams, recorded the largest year-on-year swing, rebounding at 5.8% in 2010 from an 11% slump in 2009. Overall global advertising will increase at a 5.5% compound annual rate from USD 442 billion in 2010 to USD 578 billion in 2015.

Consumer/end-user spending also improved, rising 2.2% in 2010 after a fall of 0.4% in 2009. In contrast, Internet access spending was barely affected by the economic cycle, growing at 9.2% in both 2009 and 2010 and is expected to rise from USD 270 billion in 2010 to USD 408 billion in 2015, an 8.6% compound annual increase rate.

The Digitally Empowered Consumer

The whole E&M industry is being driven to create experiences that engage today’s empowered consumer, by redesigning the content experience to be multi-purpose and multi-platform which, in turn, creates multiple opportunities for monetisation.

“In the context in which the consumer has access to so many environments that offer free content, E&M CEOs have to adapt their business models to capture the shifting nature of consumer demand. The bottom line is that in order to continue to create quality content, and deliver it over the internet, someone has to pay”, added Belciu.

Many consumers increasingly expect content to be free. Convincing people to pay will be difficult and require a deep understanding of what consumers’ value. Convenience, experience and quality are the key ingredients that matter to consumers when choosing from the menu of content and delivery channels available. Alongside these sit participation and privilege. Consumers enjoy playing an active role in shaping their content plus they are happy to pay for privileges which enable them to “jump the queue” to get earlier access to content. The challenge for companies is to turn these five attributes – convenience, experience, quality, participation and privilege - into sustainable, profitable and engaged relationships with the consumer by offering advantages which outweigh the attractiveness of free or pirated content.

Establishing content and brand engagement is one half of the equation. The other is the mechanics of how people will pay for the content or enhanced experience. Various models are being tried including freemium, micropayments and selling bundled access to the same content over a variety of platforms. At the same time, a significant shift is emerging away from payments models that involve buying and “owning” content that is stored on a device and towards paying for the right to consume it on a “rented” basis via streaming from cloud-based services.

The migration of the consumer to smart devices is increasing as wireless network upgrades allow for faster download speeds and the markets for smart devices and mobile apps are now driving one another. As well as boosting mobile apps, smartphone growth is a key driver of mobile spending on E&M content and mobile Internet access.

This explosive growth in these various types of mobile devices is set to continue throughout the next five years so the key for E&M content producers is to take a flexible approach and collaborate with other players, be they operators, application providers, or consumer-friendly payment gateways. This will give them the greatest possible scope for moulding their payment models around what the consumer wants, and the ease of payment could influence where the consumer spends his or her money.

The Involved Advertiser

As content providers have set about using creative thinking and innovation to drive digital revenues from consumers, so advertisers and agencies have followed suit becoming increasingly sophisticated in identifying and exploiting the new brand opportunities brought by digital content services and platforms. Advertisers want more information and more verifiable return on investment from their advertising spend. They are also listening to, and engaging directly with, their consumers to a greater extent than ever before.

Advertising agencies are also responding to these needs by providing their clients with new ideas for connecting with consumers via digital platforms which are enhancing advertising effectiveness. They are also exploring new remuneration models for these digital campaigns, some of which, in effect, involve participating in the risks and rewards of a campaign with the brand owners.

These new approaches have helped drive an unexpected strong recovery in advertising led by online and TV, which has helped restore the attractiveness of advertising-funded models, which are often blended with a subscription revenue stream.

The rise of the “Collaborative Digital Enterprise” and the route to competitive advantage

Digitization will continue to open up many more major opportunities for new types of services, business models, collaborative synergies and consumer relationships for organisations of all sizes across the whole industry sector. Advances in all these areas are emerging daily on the back of the ongoing flood of innovation in devices, delivery methods and pricing.

This is leading towards a new operating model specifically designed for the digital ecosystem - the Collaborative Digital Enterprise (CDE) – an enterprise which is technology driven and dynamic, interconnected and continuously engaged with its entire customer, employee and supplier ecosystem.

“There are significant opportunities for those Collaborative Digital Enterprises who are flexible, fearless, and embrace the challenges and changes within the new digital ecosystem. And those who have digital collaboration infused into their company DNA will be the front runners of the E&M industry in 2015 and beyond”, concluded Belciu.

PwC believes that to be a successful CDE a company needs to embrace three industry-wide dynamics which are the route to success in the emerging digital environment:

Digital: the rapid and accelerating digitization of elements including content, business processes, and product innovation. Social media, mobility and the explosion of apps have already had profound impacts which will continue to grow;
Demand: Consumers are empowered, connected, able to influence large communities of people, and ready to play an increasingly collaborative role in developing new E&M products and services;
Data: the proliferation of digitized content, web access and social media means companies have the ability to mine and analyse detailed/contextual information which hasn’t previously been available. Data is key to the interface between consumers, content experience and brand as well as to innovation.

2011 has already shown that companies are switching their focus from inward to outward as they embrace the fact that multi-partner collaboration along the entire value chain is key. Such collaboration has been seen in almost every industry relationship: with consumers through the use of social networking; with advertisers through emerging models; and platforms, through content experiences tailored to specific device capabilities. CEOs see this collaboration as critical to both engagement with their consumers and innovation and it is a trend that will only strengthen and gain momentum over the next five years.

Across the leading digital markets, pipe owners, content owners, device manufacturers, operating systems and app developers will continue to work together in various configurations to produce engaging content experiences which will be shaped by consumer feedback and analytics. The CDE will escalate and elevate this collaboration from the current level of initiatives to a sustainable and interconnected digital ecosystem.

Key Stats:

Latin America will be the fastest-growing region in terms of E&M spending during the next five years, with a projected 10.5 percent compound annual increase to $109 billion in 2015 from USD 66 billion in 2010. Asia Pacific will be next at 6.5% compounded annually from USD 395 billion to USD 541 billion. EMEA will expand at a 5.2% compound annual rate to USD 614 billion in 2015 from USD 477 billion in 2010. North America will increase by 4.7% on a compound annual basis from USD 481 billion to USD 607 billion.

Twelve countries had spending above USD 25 billion in 2010. Of the leading countries, China and Brazil will be the fastest growing over the next five years with projected compound annual increases of 11.6% and 11.4% respectively.

The Internet will be the fastest-growing advertising segment during the next five years, overtaking newspapers in 2012 to become the second-largest advertising category behind television. Television advertising will continue to benefit from viewing and its association with Internet usage and the major sporting events over the next couple of years, such as the London 2012 Olympics, will drive double-digit increases during this period. The trade magazines sector saw a dramatic decline of 20.4% in 2009, but by 2012 through to 2015 we expect it to be one of the faster growing sectors.

In 2010 digital advertising accounted for 15.9% of total global advertising and is projected to account for 22.5% in 2015. Non-digital accounted for 84.1% of total advertising in 2010 and is projected to account for 77.5% in 2015.

Overall digital spending increased by 12.9% in 2010 compared with a 2% increase in non-digital spending. This pattern will continue and we project digital’s share to rise to 33.9% by 2015. Digital spending will increase at a projected 11.5% compound annual growth rate during the next 5 years compared to compound annual growth of 3.3% for non-digital spending. Accounting for just a quarter of the market, digital will generate 59% of total E&M spending growth during the next five years.

Broadband is a key driver of digital spending as broadband facilitates digital transactions. Latin America and Asia Pacific are currently the regions with the lowest broadband penetration and therefore the regions with the highest potential for growth. Over the next 5 years we expect the number of broadband households to double in Latin America and in Asia Pacific to grow by 75%.

Mobile Internet access growth is also an important driver of E&M spending with all regions experiencing significant growth through to 2015. The number of mobile access subscribers will more than double in EMEA and Asia Pacific, will more than triple in North America and will increase by more than 400% in Latin America during the next five years.

While there is a continued decline in physical spending in music, the digital market continues to grow and is expected to overtake physical spending by 2014. Nevertheless, overall music spending is expected to fall at a 1.1% compound annual rate to USD 22 billion in 2015 from USD 23 billion in 2010.

The filmed entertainment market is being boosted by 3D, Blu-ray and the growing electronic market. The proliferation of tablets, expanding broadband penetration and faster broadband speeds is contributing to an increase in spending of 5.9% compound annual rate to USD 115 billion in 2015, from USD 86 billion in 2010. Asia Pacific and Latin America will be the fastest-growing regions.

In the video games market, the overall market is projected to expand to USD 82 billion in 2015, an 8.2% compound annual increase from USD 56 billion in 2010. Asia Pacific will be the fastest growing region over the next five years with an 11.8% compound annual increase, mainly fuelled by large increases in online games..

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