The auctioning of prime time television is an increasingly popular business, and the trend has continued in recent years, with prime time now expected to top $100 billion in 2020.
That means that while the value of prime-time content is going up, so are the cost of renting the same content to other networks.
The latest round of prime television deals has come in the form of an $8 billion NBCUniversal deal to acquire primetime primetime rights for a whopping $2.6 billion over two years.
And that was before CBS got involved with a $1 billion deal to carry ABC’s prime time block for four more years.
While those deals may seem a bit pricey to most people, prime time shows like House of Cards and Grey’s Anatomy are still incredibly popular, and with each new sale of prime rights, more viewers are turning to streaming services for their viewing needs.
That trend is only going to continue, as more and more viewers turn to streaming for content.
While it’s certainly a good idea to pay for television, the reality is that the majority of viewers prefer to watch what they are watching over what is available on the TV.
And for prime time, that is where it gets a little more complicated.
In a recent article for Next Big News, Michael Abrash, president of the National Association of Broadcasters, said that as more content becomes available on streaming services, prime- time content will have to be priced more competitively with what’s available on broadcast networks.
As a result, broadcasters are also looking to their network affiliates to determine the best price for the prime-to-stream ratio.
The National Association for Broadcasters recently launched its first video-on-demand platform, called Next Big, which will be available in 2018.
“Our focus is not to make sure that prime time content is priced the way the network has priced it,” Abram said.
“It’s not our job to say what’s the best deal, but to give that answer to the consumers.”
That answer will include factors like the quality of the show and its quality of audience, as well as the time it’s airing.
As such, the average price that viewers pay for prime- to-stream content will be determined by the price that the network will pay for that content.
The reason why there are so many different prices for prime to-sources is because broadcasters can set the price for their network, and that is typically determined by its network affiliates.
The amount of money that networks can offer to its affiliates for prime is usually dependent on the network’s ratings.
If there is a strong rating, a network can offer a lot more money for prime than a less popular show.
And if there is an audience that isn’t interested in the show, a show that is a hit can often be priced much lower.
For example, ABC’s Shark Tank is a highly-rated show that has a good number of fans on social media, and it can cost a lot of money to rent the show for prime.
But if there are fewer fans on the social media platform, the show is unlikely to be as expensive to rent for prime, and a show like Game of Thrones, which is a show from HBO, will likely be cheaper.
While some networks have set prices for a particular prime time season, there is no way to guarantee that a show will always be available on that particular season, and so a prime-times bidding war can occur even with shows that are highly-anticipated and have a strong fan base.
A bidding war is not always an ideal way to spend money on TV, as it is a huge risk for a network to take in a market that has so many competing prices.
With the popularity of the TV market on the rise, the demand for prime will only continue to grow, and as more shows are released each year, the cost for a prime time show will continue to go up.
As more shows and services are released, more people are willing to pay a premium for content that is not available on other streaming services.