Transistor kills the radio star?

Os consumidores querem o controlo em vez de escolhas?

«Currently, subscribers are tied to receivers, not users. Ms. Kevorkian said that limits the willingness of people to own more than a single receiver as well as the time they spend listening to the systems»

«(...) have long argued, the market is shifting towards options which facilitate "control" (like iPods) and away from options which provide more "choice," but not much "control" like radio or satellite.Anyone who thinks "choice" and "control" are the same doesn't know the difference between 500 TV channels and a DVR»; (...) «The significance of all this, of course, is that value may be rooted in the content itself, but the big bucks are in the entity that takes that content, organizes it, customizes it, and filters it. Just ask Google»

«The big opportunity of the future is in finding a way to unobtrusively and effortlessly present new music. Radio as we know it will be replaced by digital music services that tie seamlessly into music distribution systems. Access and ownership will ultimately converge. If my digital “radio station” delivers my favorite playlists on demand—anytime and anywhere—the only reason I would accept another service would be that the service is more personal. It is likely that the very term “radio” will go the way of the word “record”—into the dustbin, or on to the digerati-wordsmiths to morph into the future

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¿Y esta publicidad? Puedes eliminarla si quieres
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