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While “smart TV” is a key TV feature retailers often tout, there are a lot of folks who don’t know what a smart TV offers, or in some cases what it means. And what about a Roku TV? Is a Roku TV different from a smart TV?
Today, we announced findings from our annual Cord Cutting study, including new insights from U.S. consumers about how the COVID-19 pandemic is influencing the shift to streaming. The study found that approximately 32% of U.S. households don’t have a traditional pay TV subscription, while another 25% of households, identified as Cord Shavers, have cut back their service. 45% of these Cord Shaver households stated they are likely to cut the cord fully in the next six months.
Video streaming services have never been more popular than they are now. With dozens of different streaming providers, it feels like virtually every movie or television show ever created is available for anyone to watch, anytime on any device. But the streaming video nirvana that we now take for granted seemed like a distant dream back in 2001 when a brash San Diego start-up company created one of the first Internet-based video-on-demand platforms.
Today’s TVs are a gateway to more TV show and movie content than ever before, but they also provide access to a host of music listening options.
As you select music to listen to, depending on the source, you may see album art and notes, artist profiles, lyrics, title, the time elapsed, etc… displayed on your TV screen, along with playback controls. This means that listening to music on your TV can also provide a different type of viewing experience.