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J’son & Partners Consulting presents brief results of the research: Operator OTT Market – Pay TV Services in Russia, Results of 1H2014 & Forecast till 2018. 

Operator OTT Segment

 

There is a possibility that new market segment will appear on Russian Pay TV Market - Operators OTT Market Segment or Pay TV OTT market. In terms of this research, OTT operators are companies, which launched in commercial use Pay TV services via OTT-device. This new segment is not being regulated by the government yet, as, for example, Cable TV. In Russia OTT operators on Pay TV market do not need special licenses, and content rights are being purchased not for cable broadcast but for content distribution via Internet.

 

Service is considered as operators OTT on the Pay TV market if:

  • Operators devices (STB) is needed for provision of services;
  • Paid services are being provided under subscription model.

 

OPERATORS OTT VIDEO SUBSCRIBERS in Pay TV – users of services provided by operators, which rebroadcast TV channels via operators STB on unmanageable network.

 

Nemo TV implemented services of operators OTT on the Russian Pay TV market in 1H2014. As of September 2014, Nemo TV – is the only one, full-scale service on the operators OTT Pay TV market in Russia. This company is also a reseller of OTT-STB equipment. Subscription is the access to the content. The service offers over 150 channels, cloud storage with over 25 thousand TV programs and also VOD-library with several thousand movies and broadcasting.

 

Nemo TV services had been launched in March 2014 in terms of joint marketing campaign with Samsung. The pre-installed service on SmartTV Samsung was actively promoted among largest chains of shops, which offer electronics in Internet, in SmartTV menu. The service was also available on STB Nemo Box HD, when the present research was made. Operator is planning to sell Nemo Box HD in all largest shops with electronics all over Russia in September 2014. The service will also be available on all popular mobile platforms.

 

In September 2014, total number of registered users (received demo-access) was over 200 thousand, according to company’s data. At the same time the number of unique users executed paid transactions are over 15 thousand.

 

Besides Nemo TV, there are market players, which are planning to launch operators OTT service on Pay TV market in the nearest future: Tvzor, Moyo. When the present research was conducted, Moyo was testing networks and operator services were provided for free.

 

J’son & Partners Consulting is forecasting three scenarios for operator OTT segment development on Pay TV market, where such type of services will be inevitable part of Russian Pay TV market: 

 

  • Conservative scenario: the number of operator OTT Pay TV subscribers will not be more than 1.3 mln HHs by 2018. Russian operator OTT Pay TV market volume will reach 4.6 bln RUB by 2018. CAGR by revenue will be 74% during 2014 – 2018. 
  • Basic scenario: operator OTT Pay TV subscriber base will rapidly grow, in comparison with conservative scenario. The cost of OTT-STB will constantly decreasing, and form a competition to traditional Pay TV operators. Subscriber base will reach 2 mln HHs by 2018. The volume of operator OTT Pay TV market will hit 10.4 bln RUB by 2018. CAGR by revenue will be 72% during 2014 - 2018.
  • Optimistic scenario: the number of operator OTT Pay TV subscribers will grow by 2015, wider range of subscribers devices (STB OTT) will be available on the Russian market. Services’ content and distribution network will be constantly developing. It is expected, operators will actively offer OTT services as part of bundles of other services. Subscribers from large cities (population over 1 mln people) will connect to services. By 2018, subscriber base will be close to 4 mln HHs. Operators OTT Pay TV market will reach 19.2 bln RUB by 2018, CAGR will be 74% during 2014-2018.

 

According to J’son & Partners Consulting’ estimationsARPU will remain on a high level in comparison with other Pay TV market segments, paid model is the key reason for this.

 

 

 

Pessimistic forecast OTT Pay TV

Optimistic forecast OTT Pay TV

Basic forecast OTT Pay TV

 

 

J'son & Partners Consulting distinguishes the following categories of TV users:  

 

Operators OTT Pay TV Subscribers – users who watch broadcasted TV, which operators provide by rebroadcasting TV-Channels via operator’s STB on unmanageable network.

 

Pay TV Subscribers – users of broadcasted television telecommunication services, where the service provider is operator, which offers an opportunity to watch a wide range of non-terrestrial (pay) TV channels (over 30).

 

Subscribers of Social Low-Channel-Count-TV -users of broadcasted television telecommunication services, where the service provider is a local (country) cable operator, providing the ability to view a small number (less than 30) and mostly non-terrestrial TV (free) channels (but not providing the opportunity to watch the multichannel TV). The fee for such free channels is included in the utility bill (if any) and the tariffs are equal to the fee for telecom services (broadcasting of the national Russian TV- and radio programs).

 

Free TV Subscribers –users of analog TV broadcasting and communication services and user gets access to the public TV channels without any monthly fees.

 

Operators OTT Pay TV Market Segment - Current State and Forecast

 

The level of Pay TV development is one of the factors, which has an impact on operators OTT market in Russia. Russian Pay TV market is one of the largest in the world: 37.1 mln HHs, connected to cable, satellite and IPTV by the end of 1H2014. For comparison – Pay TV subscriber base in USA is 100 mln HHs with 84% penetration rate, in Poland this indicator reached 11.4 mln HHs, penetration is 73%.

 

Pay TV subscriber base in Russia reached 37.1 mln. HHs by the end of 1H2014 that is 6% more than in the beginning of 2014; penetration rate - 68%.

 

J’son & Partners Consulting estimates that  Pay TV subscriber base including operators OTT segment will keep growing in Russia and the number of subscribers will hit 47.4 mln HHs by 2018, while penetration rate will be at the level of 87%.

 

The highest growth of subscribers was fixed in Satellite TV and IPTV segments.

 

The growth of Satellite TV was mostly due to the lower services’ cost in comparison with other Pay TV technologies, as well as independence from fixed communication networks and availability all around the country. Subscriber base in this segment was provided mainly by such operators as Tricolor TV, NTV-Plus and Orion Express.

 

Subscriber base growth was 30% during 2012 – 1H2014. IPTV subscriber base increased 1.7 times during the same period.

 

The development of broadband access (BBA) services facilitated the streaming growth of IPTV, according to J’son & Partners Consulting’s estimations, BBA penetration rate reached 53% by the end of 1H2014. One of the key IPTV advantages is the possibility to offer video on-demand service and access to interactive services. Market leaders here are Rostelecom, VimpelCom and MTS.

 

Cable TV growth rates are lower than in other Pay TV segments. Here we can observe the active transformation due to networks’ modernization by operators and transit on DVB-C technology that allows to provide digital TV service with additional opportunity to access such services as video on-demand, catch-up-ТV etc.

 

As for market perspective there will be a constant subscribers’ transit from social low-channel-count TV to satellite TV, cable digital TV and IPTV. Operators’ policy will influence the process – in the fight for subscribers, operators continue to offer more additional services, such as, video on-demand. Satellite Pay TV is expanding by connecting the regions with less than 100 thousand inhabitants. Operators’ content development tendency will remain while waiting for transit on digital broadcasting.

 

 

Results of 1H2014: Pay TV market reached 31.9 bln RUB. The largest segments are Cable TV (16.3 bln RUB), second one is Satellite TV (10.6 bln RUB) and – IPTV (5.0 bln RUB).

 

 

 

During 1H2014 – 2018 Pay TV ARPU will grow on 26 RUB/month and will reach 169 RUB/month.

 

In perspective it is expected that ARPU will remain higher in IPTV and Operators OTT Pay TV segments in comparison with the same indicator in Satellite and Cable TV segments. In this view the total share of operator OTT and IPTV will reach 30% by 2018 in the Pay TV market structure.

 

 

Key Results of Russian Operators OTT Pay TV Market Segment Research

 

Results and Tendencies:

 

  • Basic scenario: Pay TV OTT subscriber base will hit 0.24 mln HHs by the end of 2014 and 2 mln HHs by 2018.
  • CAGR (basic scenario) of PayTV OTT subscriber base will be 71% during 2014-2018.  
  • Results of 1H2014: PayTV market volume was 31.9 bln RUB. The largest market segments: Cable TV (16.3 bln RUB), next one is Satellite TV (10.6 bln RUB), third one is IPTV (5.0 bln RUB).

 

Market development trends:

 

  • Extensive market growth and active users’ involvement.
  • Adjacent markets’ saturation: cellular communication, slower growth rates of fixed BBA and Pay TV.
  • The migration of telecom and TV-services on Internet.
  • Cross-platformity – simultaneous or step by step consumption of different (or the same) content by one user on several devices of different category: TV, PC, mobile.
  • Active development of e-commerce in PayTV OTT segment.
  • Contentinteractivity.
  • Increasing SmartTV’s penetration.
  • Increasing smartphones and tablets’ penetration and increasing range of models of mobile devices.
  • LTE development facilitates the growth of Pay TV OTT market in Russia.

 

In the sphere of content and communication with users:

 

 

  • Appearance of ecosystem around digital content.
  • Increasing volume of Smart TV content and services, improving users’ functionality.
  • Increasing volume of legal quality content in the Internet.
  • Improving quality of the content – HD.
  • Segmentation by genre and the development of platforms by topics.
  • Targetedprofessionallegalcontent.
  • The improvement of “recommendations” function.
  • Increasing rate of advertising in video.

 

Detailed Results of the Market Research are Presented in the Full Version of the Report: Atlas of Russian Pay TV Market, 4 Segments (Cable, Satellite, IPTV, OTT), 1H2014-2018 (202 p.) 

 

Content:

1. Introduction

2. Pay TV Service Classification

2.1. J’son & Partners Consulting methodology for subscriber base calculation (until 2012)

2.2. Arguments to Support J’son & Partners Consulting methodology change

2.3. J’son & Partners Consulting methodology for subscriber base calculation (from 2012)

3. Russian Pay TV Market

3.1. Industry Quantitative Indicators 1H2014: Subscriber Base, Market Structure by Technologies, Number of Channels, Federal Districts

3.2. Description of major Pay TV operators

3.3. Profiles of major Pay TV operators, 1H2014

3.3.1. Profiles of major cable TV operators, 1H2014

3.3.2. Profiles of major Satellite TV operators, 1H2014

3.3.3. Profiles of major IPTV operators, 1H2014

3.3.4. Profiles of major OTT operators, 1H2014

3.4. Overview of regional transactions: Key M&A transactions, 1H2014

4. Macroeconomic Indicators of Federal Districts: Population (Urban / Rural),  Unemployment Rate, Income per Capita

4.1. Central Federal District (CFD)

4.2. Northwestern Federal District (NWFD)

4.3. Volga Federal District (VFD)

4.4. South Federal District (SFD)

4.5. North Caucasian Federal District (NCFD)

4.6. Ural Federal District (UFD)

4.7. Siberian Federal District (SFD)

4.8. Far Eastern Federal District (FEFD)

5. Pay TV Markets of Federal Districts, 1H2014: Subscriber Base, Penetration, Revenue, ARPU, Market Structure by Operators and Technologies

5.1. Central Federal District (CFD)

5.2. Northwestern Federal District (NWFD)

5.3. Volga Federal District (VFD)

5.4. South Federal District (SFD)

5.5. North Caucasian Federal District (NCFD)

5.6. Ural Federal District (UFD)

5.7. Siberian Federal District (SFD)

5.8. Far Eastern Federal District (FEFD)

6. Local Pay TV Markets, 2014: Subscriber Base, Penetration, Revenue, ARPU, Market Structure by Operators and Technologies

6.1. Moscow

6.2. St. Petersburg

6.3. Nizhny Novgorod

6.4. Samara

6.5. Kazan

6.6. Ufa

6.7. Perm

6.8. Saratov

6.9. Tolyatti

6.10. Voronezh

6.11. Rostov-on-Don

6.12. Volgograd

6.13. Krasnodar

6.14. Ekaterinburg

6.15. Chelyabinsk

6.16. Novosibirsk

6.17. Omsk

6.18. Krasnoyarsk

7. TV Content Production and Distribution

7.1. Aggregators and Distributors of TV Content for Pay TV

7.2. Audience’s content preferences

8. Service Content

8.1. Quantitative characteristics

8.2. Qualitative characteristics

9. Operators' tariff policy and offered TV channels

9.1. Operators’ Pay TV service tariffs

9.2. List of Non-Terrestrial TV channels present in Russia

9.3. Non-Terrestrial TV coverage

9.4. Channel genres popularity rating

10. HDTV subscriber base estimation by operators and TV Channels

11.1. HTDV technical audience in Russia

11. TV Sets market sales in Russia, 2012-2018

12. STB-terminals

12.1. Major STB manufacturers

12.2. STB Market: current indicators and forecast

13. Pay TV Market Trends and forecast by Technologies, 2012-2018: Market Structure and Volume in pcs. and USD, Penetration, ARPU

14. Video on Demand (VOD/PPV) Market in Pay TV, 2012-2018

15. Conclusion

16. List of companies mentioned in the report

 

 

 

 

LIST OF FIGURES

Figure 1. Shares of Federal Districts in the Pay TV Market in terms of the subscriber base, 2013, 1H2014

Figure 2.  Subscriber Base Forecast on OTT Operators market – Pay TV services, mln.HHs, 2014, 2018

Figure 2-1. Russian operators OTT market volume – Pay TV services, bln. RUB, 2014, 2018

Figure 3. Reorganization of Rostelecom in April 2011

Figure 4. Population rates in Federal Districts, mln.people

Figure 5. Urban and rural Population rates in Federal Districts, mln.people

Figure 6. Unemployment rate in Federal Districts, %

Figure 7. Income per capita in Federal Districts, %

Figure 8. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in the Central Federal District by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 9. CFD’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 2013, 1H2014

Figure 10. CFD’s Pay TV market structure by operators,  2013, 1H2014

Figure 11. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in the Northwestern Federal District by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 12. NWFD’s Pay TV market structure by technologies,  2013, 1H2014

Figure 13. NWFD’s Pay TV market structure by operators,  2013, 1H2014

Figure 14. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in the Southern Federal District by technologies, 2013

Figure 15. SFD’s Pay TV market structure by technologies,  2013, 1H2014

Figure 16. SFD’s Pay TV market structure by operators,  2013, 1H2014

Figure 17. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in the North Caucasian Federal District by technologies, 2013

Figure 18. NCFD’s Pay TV market structure by technologies,  2013, 1H2014

Figure 19. NCFD’s Pay TV market structure by operators,  2013, 1H2014

Figure 20. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in the Volga Federal District by technologies, 2013

Figure 21. VFD’s Pay TV market structure by technologies,  2013, 1H2014

Figure 22. VFD’s Pay TV market structure by operators,  2013, 1H2014

Figure 23. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in the Ural Federal District by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 24. UFD’s Pay TV market structure by technologies,  2013, 1H2014

Figure 25. UFD’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 2013, 1H2014

Figure 26. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in the Siberian Federal District by technologies, 2013

Figure 27. SiFD’s Pay TV market structure by technologies,  2013, 1H2014

Figure 28. SiFD’s Pay TV market structure by operators,  2013, 1H2014

Figure 29. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in the Far Eastern Federal District by technologies, 2013

Figure 30. FEFD’s Pay TV Market structure by technologies,  2013, 1H2014

Figure 31. FEFD’s Pay TV Market structure by operators,  2013, 1H2014

Figure 32. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Moscow, 1H2014

Figure 33. Moscow’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 34. Moscow’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 35. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in St. Petersburg, 1H2014

Figure 36. St. Petersburg’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 37. St. Petersburg’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 38. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Nizhny Novgorod, 1H2014

Figure 39. Nizhny Novgorod’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 40. Nizhny Novgorod’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 41. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Samara, 1H2014

Figure 42. Samara’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 43. Samara’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 44. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Kazan, 1H2014

Figure 45. Kazan’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 46. Kazan’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 47. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Ufa, 1H2014

Figure 48. Ufa’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 49. Ufa’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 50. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Perm, 1H2014

Figure 51. Perm’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 52. Perm’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 53. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Saratov, 1H2014

Figure 54. Saratov’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 55. Saratov’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 56. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Tolyatti, 1H2014

Figure 57. Tolyatti’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 58. Tolyatti’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 59. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Voronezh, 1H2014

Figure 60. Voronezh’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 61. Voronezh’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 62. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Rostov-on-Don, 1H2014

Figure 63. Rostov-on-Don’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 64. Rostov-on-Don’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 65. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Volgograd, 1H2014

Figure 66. Volgograd’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 67. Volgograd’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 68. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Krasnodar, 1H2014

Figure 69. Krasnodar’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 70. Krasnodar’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 71. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Ekaterinburg, 1H2014

Figure 72. Ekaterinburg’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 73. Ekaterinburg’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 74. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Chelyabinsk, 1H2014

Figure 75. Chelyabinsk’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 76. Chelyabinsk’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 77. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Novosibirsk, 1H2014

Figure 78. Novosibirsk’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 79. Novosibirsk’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 80. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Omsk, 1H2014

Figure 81. Omsk’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 82. Omsk’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 83. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration rate in Krasnoyarsk, 1H2014

Figure 84. Krasnoyarsk’s Pay TV market structure by operators, 1H2014

Figure 85. Krasnoyarsk’s Pay TV market structure by technologies, 1H2014

Figure 86. TV content value chain and market players

Figure 87. Non-terrestrial TV audience’s content preferences, 2013

Figure 88. Daily average share and rating of terrestrial channels, 2011 - 2013

Figure 89. Pay TV Channels distribution in operators’ packages by genres, 1H2014

Figure 90. Structure of non-terrestrial TV channels present in Russia by its localization, 1H2014

Figure 91. Number of non-terrestrial TV channels present in Russia by access technologies, 1H2014

Figure 92. Three-Month audience’s reach of non-terrestrial channels, %, 2013

Figure 93. Rating of channel genres popularity among non-terrestrial TV audience, %, Russia, 2013

Figure 94. Technical audience of HD TV in Russia, mln.HHs, 2013-2017

Figure 95. TV-Set market dynamics  and share of Smart TV, mln.pcs., 2012-2018

Figure 96. TV-Set market volume, mln.pcs., 2012-2018

Figure 97. STB* market dynamics, thousand pcs., 2012-2018

Figure 98. STB market dynamics, bln.RUB, 2012-2018

Figure 99. STB sales structure, pcs., 2013

Figure 100. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration in Russia forecast, 2012-2018

Figure 101. Satellite TV subscriber base and penetration in Russia forecast, 2012-2018

Figure 102. Cable TV subscriber base and penetration in Russia forecast, 2012-2018

Figure 103. IPTV subscriber base and penetration in Russia forecast, 2012-2018

Figure 104. Pay TV market revenue and ARPU in Russia forecast, 2012-2018

Figure 105. Satellite TV market revenue and ARPU in Russia forecast, 2012-2018

Figure 106. Cable TV market revenue and ARPU in Russia forecast, 2012-2018

Figure 107. IPTV TV market revenue and ARPU in Russia forecast, 2012-2018

Figure 108. Pay TV subscriber base structure by technologies, 1H2014, 2018

Figure 109. Pay TV market revenue structure by technologies, 1H2014, 2018

Figure 110. Pay TV subscriber base and penetration in Russia forecast, 2012-2018

Figure 111. Pay TV market revenue structure in Russia forecast, 2012-2018

Figure 112. Pay TV market structure in Russia* forecast

Figure 113. Video on demand market volume, RUB mln., 2011-2013

Figure 114. Video on demand market structure by operators, 2013

Figure 115. Video on demand market volume and growth rate, RUB mln., 2013-2017

List of Tables    

Table 1. Current dynamics of Russian Pay TV subscriber base growth by technologies, mln. HHs, 2012-1H2014

Table 2. Current dynamics of Russian Pay TV subscriber base growth by federal districts, mln. HHs, 2013-1H2014

Table 3. Russian Pay TV subscriber base structure depending on the service provision technology by major providers, mln. HHs, 1H2014

Table 4. Shareholders and Russian Pay TV brands owned by them, 1H2014

Table 5. Major players in the Russian Pay TV market, 2012-1H2014

Table 6. Key M&A transactions in the Russian Pay TV market in 2011-1H2014

Table 7. CFD’s macroeconomic indicators

Table 8. NWFD’s macroeconomic indicators

Table 9. VFD’s macroeconomic indicators

Table 10. SFD’s macroeconomic indicators

Table 11. NCFD’s macroeconomic indicators

Table 12. UFD’s macroeconomic indicators

Table 13. SiFD’s macroeconomic indicators

Table 14. FEFD’s macroeconomic indicators

Table 15. CFD’s Pay TV market profile, 1H2014

Table 16. NWFD’s Pay TV market profile, 1H2014

Table 17. SFD’s Pay TV market profile, 1H2014

Table 18. NCFD’s Pay TV market profile, 1H2014

Table 19. VFD’s Pay TV market profile, 1H2014

Table 20. UFD’s Pay TV market profile, 1H2014

Table 21. SiFD’s Pay TV market profile, 1H2014

Table 22. FEFD’s Pay TV market profile, 1H2014

Table 23. Moscow’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 24. St. Petersburg’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 25. Nizhny Novgorod’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 26. Samara’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 27. Kazan’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 28. Ufa’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 29. Perm’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 30. Saratov’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 31. Tolyatti’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 32. Voronezh’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 33. Rostov-on-Don’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 34. Volgograd’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 35. Krasnodar’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 36. Ekaterinburg’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 37. Chelyabinsk’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 38. Novosibirsk’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 39. Omsk’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 40. Krasnoyarsk’s Pay TV market profile, 2013-1H2014

Table 41. Video content production market players

Table 42. Aggregators (Distributors) of television content for Pay TV

Table 43. Number of TV channels in basic and extended basic packages of major pay TV operators, 1H2014

Table 44. TV Channels first aired in Russia in 2011-1H2014

Table 45. Subscriber fee by operators, per month

Table 46. List of Non-Terrestrial channels aired in Russia, 1H2014

Table 47. List of Russian HDTV Channel producers, June 2014

Table 48. Number of HDTV channels in packages of major operators

Table 49. Subscriber fee by paid HDTV channels’ operators, 1H2014

Table 50. Major producers of STB subscriber receiving devices in Russia

 

This Information Note is Prepared by J’son & Partners Consulting, We strive to provide factual and prognostic data that fully reflect the situation and are available to us before issuing the material. J’son & Partners Consulting reserves the right to revise the data after publication of new official information by the market players.