In fact, if you look at the growth of the US market, you will see that it has grown to a huge extent because people are increasingly aware of this fact. Just look at the statistics. According to a recent study by Brandwatch, Americans spend almost 20% of their time watching TV. They spend an average of 8 minutes watching TV per day, with 8% of people spending more than 25 minutes.
It’s true, although I still think there are some misconceptions. Even if you do the math, it’s still shocking how the US market has grown so fast. For example, in 2008, the US market was only 18 million people. In 2011 it was 20 million people. If you added those two numbers together, you get more than $75 billion in US dollars.
While it may seem like we’re the only ones doing it, it is true that the US is the most spenders on TV. We spend more than twice as much as any other country, and we spend 4 times the amount of time watching TV as compared to any other country. But there is more to it.
In terms of total spend, the US is spending more money on advertising then any other country in the world. But it is also spending twice as much time watching TV as compared to any other country. There is, however, more to spending money on TV.
The truth is that the US does spend more time watching TV than any other country. And that spending is only one part of the story. There are other factors that affect the amount of time spent watching TV. In this case it is the lack of free TV.
The United States is no longer the only nation that has a long history of television ownership. In the 1930s, before television became a mass-market phenomenon, the US was the only nation that didn’t have a national public or cable TV. In 1936, Congress changed this, passing the Public Broadcasting Act which allowed local television stations to broadcast American programs for free. This was a huge win for the US because it meant that the majority of the nation had access to American shows.
Even though Americans have access to TV, its still a very popular form of entertainment. Many Americans still feel they have to have some sort of television addiction just to get through their day. It doesn’t make sense to me that we have to watch TV for entertainment, but when you have a cultural addiction, people will do what they have to to get through the day.
I believe this was a win for the US because it meant we had access to a large number of shows from America. One of the reasons I don’t watch a lot of network television is because they tend to focus on the same shows over and over again. Sure, I have an excuse for that, but I think it’s a cultural thing. A lot of the shows I watch on DVD are American shows.
I think this was a win for America because it meant TV companies were forced to make more of their shows available to a wider audience, which should in turn mean more people were watching. I think this should also have helped the UK because it was a great opportunity for companies like Fox and NBC to start their own series. In the US, shows like The Simpsons or The Big Bang Theory would have been cancelled.
Also, I think this is part of why brands like Coca-Cola use intrinsic marketing a lot. It doesn’t necessarily mean that they are bad, but its a way for them to market themselves. They aren’t trying to get people to buy their own Coke, they are trying to get people to buy a Coke that is related to them. I think that’s a smart move.