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Australia - Internet, Broadband and Digital Media and Economy Statistics (tables only)

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  • 1. Australia - Internet, Broadband and Digital Media and EconomyStatistics (tables only)Report Details:Published:December 2012No. of Pages: 110Price: Single User License – US$1750Australia’s Digital Economy in statisticsInternet and BroadbandAustralia is in a unique situation, where the government’s vision for the national broadbandnetwork (NBN) has received widespread support. The current stage of development is in progressand that includes fibre, satellite and wireless. These developments will bring faster broadbandwithin the reach of all Australians by the end of the decade. The economic and social changes willbe profound in areas such as e-health, smart grids and Internet of things (IoT), as well as thebusinesses and individuals involved. The NBN developments are discussed in a separatepublication.This report presents tables showing the existing fixed broadband by sectors – including business,residential, ADSL and HFC, as well as a whole sector overview.Business broadband expansion continues, with many individual employees now also beingconnected to mobile broadband. These fixed and mobile developments are happening in paralleland are certainly not mutually exclusive. Once faster speeds become more widely available we willsee business use explode with the uptake of services such as software as a service, along withcloud computing, online interactions and media conferencing, all services that need high-speedbroadband to succeed. Also presented are statistical tables for the ISP market, the residential andbusiness broadband market and the NBN.Broadcasting and TVWith subscription TV household penetration still around 30%, more content available onlinethrough IPTV, the extra FTA channels available for viewing under digital TV, the NBN rollout andfaster broadband and the availability of digital radio, the broadcasting industry will need to changeover the coming years if it is to attract and retain the audiences that have increased over the last50 years.The switch from analogue TV commenced in 2010 and is being phased throughout Australia until2013 when analogue TV broadcasts will have ceased. A number of regions have now switchedcompletely from analogue to digital, and of these regions most have hit 100% householdpenetration leading up to the changeover, with some users being assisted by the HouseholdAssistance Scheme or the Satellite Subsidy Scheme. With free-to-air TV digital channelsincreasing since 2010, pay-TV companies have also added new channels to try to combat
  • 2. increasing churn, although their ARPUs have been increasing.In early 2012, YouTube was the second-most-visited site in Australia. IPTV may get the revival itneeds in 2012 with more widespread ADSL2+ broadband available, the prospect of new businessmodels on the NBN and a new look at Triple Play models is putting IPTV back on the agendaagain – if the pricing is right.The increased takeup of smart TVs has seen sales increase by more than 20% in the last year assmart TVs are now becoming a must have item for the consumer.The commercial and national broadcasters (ABC and SBS) formally commenced digital radioservices in the five mainland state capitals in Adelaide, Brisbane, Melbourne, Perth and Sydney in2009. Trials of digital radio are still progressing in Canberra and Darwin in 2012 as an extension ofthe trial was granted in 2011.Digital entertainment and mediaThe digital media market is changing as it has been impacted upon many aspects of the mediaindustry of old. These changes, combined with an economic downturn, led to much unrest in themedia sector. Moving into digital entertainment there are several competing sectors. Thesesectors include – TV and radio broadcasting, newspaper publishers, the film and video industries –as well as the new Internet-based companies.The Internet-based media companies are the clear leaders in the digital entertainment arena.However for the time being there are, to a certain extent, parallel developments – one driven bydigital TV, using the traditional broadcasting networks, and one driven by broadband, using newfixed and mobile telco infrastructure. The arrival of smart TV will bring about a much closeralignment of these two developments, which most certainly will lead to further disruptivedevelopments in the industry.In Australia the NBN will be the next playing arena. Once again the media has largely been absentfrom this debate but the NBN will create new changes with new options. Already, thetelecommunications, entertainment, video and multimedia markets in Australia are undergoingsweeping changes. These are currently characterised by the increasing array of products andservices that can be delivered to consumers over this infrastructure. This will mean thatsubscription TV and cable TV operators, telecommunications firms, consumer electronics and ITcompanies will all be competing to provide various digital media services.The new digital market has also affected the newspaper publishers, some of which have beenamong those hardest hit by the massive changes that are taking place as a consequence ofrapidly changing digital technologies.By early 2012 the number of users of the social networking sites continues to grow, with over 15million users of the major social networking sites in Australia. Increased use of mobile broadbandthrough mobile devices is driving consumer uptake, with many businesses now investing in socialmedia and also expecting a return. The converged networks are seeing gaming, music, moviesand gambling merging, integrating and moving online as well.E-commerce, marketing and advertisingA positive outcome from the financial crisis was that it resulted in global attention turning to newinfrastructure developments; facilitating a unique opportunity to shift the broadband emphasis froma high-speed Internet service to a national infrastructure for the digital economy that will underpin
  • 3. a range of positive social and economic developments.-commerce is just one sector that will benefit from improvements in infrastructure and a trans-sector approach to governance; e-government, e-health, e-education, social media and e-scienceare also important elements of a digital economy.The e-commerce sector has become very competitive and different types of players are vying forposition. A number of key developments have occurred, particularly in the mobile digital walletspace and with websites which offer “deals of the day”. New social media concepts such asFacebook Credits and Pinterest may also offer future e-commerce opportunities.In the digital economy we are seeing spending on online advertising expenditure in Australiacontinuing to reach new highs. Driving the spending is often mobile devices where purchases canbe made on a whim or as the need arises and by comparison shopping using the mobile device.Online advertising had increased overall by around 17% year-on-year in 2011.The increased useof video advertising and also video viewing continues to grow as the increase in broadbandavailability has seen advertisers continue to experiment with new formats.Mobile banking and e-banking is currently the big consumer ‘bank’ where most electronictransactions are done. But within a year or two, the open Android platform together with an openAPI type access platform there is a possibility m-commerce transactions will see the takeup ofmobile money transfers slowly moving away from the big banks. M-payments, however, could stillbe a lucrative market for the telcos, since they have the opportunity to bill customers via theirmobile billing system and have the large customer databases. But telcos are combining to createinternational money transfer hubs that are being increasingly by mobile phone operators and willalso challenge the banks.E-servicesAcross the world there are a significant number of social and economic challenges – stagnatingeconomies, ageing population, climate change, peak oil, aging infrastructure, lifelong education. Akey problem associated with these challenges is a lack of smart government policies based onintegrated solutions that cross sector boundaries. Over the last few years citizens all over theworld have indicated that they are ready for change. We have seen this in relation to climatechange issues and the readiness of users to take up new and modern means of communicationand through them participate in many decision making processes.Australia is building the large-scale national infrastructure necessary to underpin thetransformations that are needed. The government is rolling out the NBN that will help to create asmart country, smart cities and communities as well as smart buildings. Education, informationand ongoing community engagement are going to be critical areas in ensuring that the projectsreceive the widespread support needed to make them successful.Get your copy of this report @http://www.reportsnreports.com/reports/56272-australia-internet-broadband-and-digital-economy-statistics-t.htmlMajor points covered in Table of Contents of this report includeTable of Contents1. Internet1.1 Internet household statistics
  • 4. 1.2 Internet statistics1.3 ISP market overview2. Broadband2.1 Statistical Overview2.2 International comparisons2.3 Broadband technologies2.3.1 DSL subscribers2.3.2 DSL Infrastructure2.3.3 HFC Cable Networks2.4 Access revenues2.5 Business Market Statistics2.6 Residential Market Statistics2.7 Mobile Broadband - Statistical Overview and Forecasts2.8 Mobile broadband revenues2.9 Fixed wireless broadband market2.10 NBN Forecasts2.11 The digital economy - trans-sector market2.11.1 Forecasts – 2015; 20202.12 Business market survey2.12.1 NBN impact on industry output by 20203. The Digital Media3.1 Broadcasting3.2 Pay TV3.2.1 Subscriber statistics3.2.2 Consumer penetration statistics3.2.3 Pay TV viewing statistics3.2.4 Forecasts – Pay TV penetration – 2010 – 20153.2.5 Pay TV revenue statistics3.3 Digital TV3.3.1 Digital TV uptake as at beginning 20123.4 Canon Digital Lifestyle Index survey (CDLI) – 20113.4.1 DVR market3.5 Digital Media3.5.1 Fairfax Digital3.6 Digital economy – business internet income3.7 Mobile internet advertising3.8 Online Content3.8.1 Advertising revenue statistics3.9 Radio3.10 Digital radio – market statistics3.11 Digital entertainment3.11.1 Entertainment and media market statistics
  • 5. 3.11.2 The Newspaper Publishing Market3.11.3 Social networking3.11.4 Music, MP3 and Podcasting3.11.5 Gaming and Gambling3.11.6 Mobile Media Market3.11.7 Worldwide mobile handset market3.12 Digital Economy3.12.1 Global statistics3.12.2 Online Retailing3.12.3 Developing Australian broadband infrastructure3.13 Advertising3.14 E-services3.14.1 Australian E-Health3.14.2 Australian E-Education3.14.3 E-Government3.15 The competitive Internet Media environmentList of TablesTable 1 – Computerisation in the home – 2012Table 2 – Total households versus internet enabled households – 1999 - 2012Table 3 – Broadband component of internet enabled households – 2005 - 2012; 2015Table 4 – Top 5 social networking age groups – 2011 - 2012Table 5 – Weekly internet usage by age group – 2012Table 6 – Data usage by users – 2008 - 2012Table 7 – Dial-up and non-dial-up internet subscribers – 2003 - 2012Table 8 – Weekly Internet usage by age group – 2012Table 9 – Total new complaints to the TIO – 2006 - 2012Table 10 – Number of complaints to the TIO – by levels – 2011 - 2012Table 11 – Internet subscribers by access technology – 2008 - 2012Table 12 – Broadband market share by technology and annual change – 2008 - 2012Table 13 – Terabytes of data downloaded by access technology – 2010 - 2012Table 14 – Subscribers’ average speed in Australia versus selected countries – 2010 - 2012Table 15 – Internet subscribers by download speed – 2009 - 2012Table 16 – Business, government and household internet subscribers by download speed – 2009 -2012Table 17 – Number of ISPs by size in the Australian market – 2008 - 2012Table 18 – Number of ISPs – 2001 - 2012Table 19 – Overview total telecoms/Internet market – 2015Table 20 – Total broadband subscribers – 2000 - 2013Table 21 – Broadband subscribers – total market by technology – 2008 - 2012Table 22 – Broadband market – overall market share by technology – 2003 - 2012Table 23 – Fixed broadband access among internet households – selected countries – 2006 -2011
  • 6. Table 24 – Market penetration of households with broadband access as a percentage of allhouseholds – Australia and selected countries – 2009 - 2011Table 25 – Broadband market share by technology – 2005; 2010; 2015Table 26 – Total business and residential broadband subscribers – 2006 - 2013Table 27 – Broadband DSL retail subscribers by major provider – 2008 - 2012Table 28 – Number of ADSL and ADSL2+-enabled exchanges – 2012Table 29 – Top Hat proposed and enabled ADSL2 exchanges – 2011 - 2012Table 30 – Total number of DSLAMs – 2006 - 2012Table 31 – Number of DSLAMs by major providers – 2009 - 2012Table 32 – Cable broadband subscribers by major operator – 2002 - 2013Table 33 – Broadband access revenues by major provider – 2005 - 2012Table 34 – Annual change in broadband access revenues by major provider – 2006 - 2012Table 35 – Market share of broadband access revenues by major provider – 2005 - 2012Table 36 – Estimated fixed broadband ARPUs – 2006 - 2012Table 37 – Forecast broadband revenues - 2005; 2010; 2015Table 38 – Business takeup of broadband by access type – 2010 - 2011Table 39 – SME online trends – 2011 - 2012Table 40 – SME computer equipment ownership trends – 1999 - 2012Table 41 – Computer software and hardware expenditure – SMEs versus medium businesses –2001 - 2012Table 42 – Business trends in internet connections – 1998 - 2012Table 43 – SMEs internet access methods, by technology – 2010 - 2012Table 44 – Top 10 current uses of the internet by SMEs – 2010 - 2012Table 45 – Estimated telco product mix of business customer spend – 2013(e)Table 46 – Estimated business and government market spending – 2013(e)Table 47 – Providers’ market share – 2013(e)Table 48 – Revenue mix – total spend of telecoms – SME market – 2013(e)Table 49 – Revenue mix – total spend of telecoms - residential market – 2013 est.Table 50 – Service providers’ market share residential market – 2013Table 51 – Fixed wireless broadband subscribers by major operator – 2008 - 2012Table 52 – Wireless broadband subscribers by access type – 2007 - 2012Table 53 – 3G mobile broadband subscribers by mobile network operator – 2007 - 2012Table 54 – Estimated mobile broadband data downloaded in Petabytes – 2007 - 2012; 2015Table 55 – Estimated mobile broadband revenues – 2007 - 2012Table 56 – Mobile broadband monthly ARPU – 2007 - 2012Table 57 – Estimated mobile data revenue revenues by mobile network operator – 2008 - 2012Table 58 – Forecast mobile broadband and voice revenues – 2008; 2013; 2018Table 59 – WiFi hotspots at its peak in the late 2000sTable 60 – NBN take up rates first release sitesTable 61 – Broadband uptake* scenario forecasts – (household penetration) – 2015; 2020Table 62 – Impacts of the NBN on industry output at 2020 (% change)Table 63 – Television set penetration by number of sets – 2010 - 2011
  • 7. Table 64 – FTA audience viewing by network – 2009 - 2011Table 65 – Pay TV viewing versus FTA channel viewing – 2009 - 2012Table 66 – Advertising revenue share for commercial networks – 2009 - 2011Table 67 – Percentage shares of capital city TV ad market – 1998 - 2011Table 68 – Advertising spending by media sector – 2009 - 2011Table 69 – Australian advertising spend in Pay TV and FTA sectors – 2010; 2014Table 70 – Australian advertising spend by industry – 2010; 2014Table 71 – Pay TV subscribers by major operator – 2000 - 2013Table 72 – Pay TV subscribers – annual change by major operator – 1997 - 2013Table 73 – Pay TV household penetration rates – 1997 - 2012Table 74 – Market share of top five pay TV viewing categories – 2011Table 75 – Market share of pay TV viewing in pay TV households – 2006 - 2011Table 76 – Pay TV viewing audience versus Free and FTA viewing audience – 2009 - 2012Table 77 – Forecast pay TV household penetration – lower market growth scenario – 2012 - 2015Table 78 – Forecast pay TV household penetration – higher market growth scenario – 2012 - 2015Table 79 – Pay TV revenue by major operator – 1997 - 2012Table 80 – Percentage change of pay TV revenue by major operator – 1998 - 2012Table 81 – Subscription TV advertising revenue – 2000 - 2013Table 82 – Net losses pay TV industry – 1996 - 2010Table 83 – Pay TV industry annual churn rates – 1996 - 2012Table 84 – Total FOXTEL and wholesale subscribers – 2002 - 2012Table 85 – FOXTEL and wholesale subscribers by annual change – 2003 - 2012Table 86 – FOXTEL subscriber annual churn rate – 2002 - 2012Table 87 – FOXTEL subscribers by type – 2008 - 2012Table 88 – FOXTEL key financial statistics– H1 2009 – H1 2012Table 89 – FOXTEL key financial statistics– 2008 - 2012Table 90 – FOXTEL yearly and monthly ARPU – 2003 - 2012Table 91 – FOXTEL on-demand pricing – 2012Table 92 – AUSTAR subscribers – 2000 - 2012Table 93 – AUSTAR monthly subscriber churn – 2002; 2005 - 2011Table 94 – AUSTAR MyStar subscribers versus MyStarHD subscribers – 2008 - 2012Table 95 – AUSTAR revenue and annual change – 2000 - 2012Table 96 – AUSTAR ARPU by quarter – 2004 - 2011Table 97 – AUSTAR key financial indicators – 2008 - 2011Table 98 – Household conversion to digital TV – 2009 - 2012Table 99 – Percentage of digital TV households by region – 2009 - 2012Table 100 – Total plasma, LCD digital TV sales – 2003 - 2011Table 101 – Media centre penetration forecasts – Australia – 2005; 2007; 2010; 2015Table 102 – Estimated DVR subscribers – total market – pay TV and FTA TV – 2006 - 2012Table 103 – Estimated DVR subscribers – by major provider – 2006 - 2012Table 104 – Telstra T-Box sales – 2010 - 2012Table 105 – News media app downloads by brand – 2011
  • 8. Table 106 – Fairfax Digital financial overview – 2008 - 2011Table 107 – Business Internet income and annual change – 2007 - 2012Table 108 – Estimated mobile device advertising in Australia – 2008 - 2011; 2015Table 109 – Estimated video streams by selected providers – 2008 - 2011Table 110 – Market shares of key online advertising markets – 2008 - 2012Table 111 – Online advertising expenditure and forecasts – 2000 - 2015Table 112 – Estimated metropolitan radio listeners and usage – 2008 - 2011Table 113 – Number of commercial and government radio stations – 2012Table 114 – Number of commercial radio services by city – 2012Table 115 – Radio advertising revenue by metropolitan city – 2009 - 2012Table 116 – Estimated size of digital radio audience – 2009 - 2012Table 117 – Estimated sales of digital radios – 2010 - 2012Table 118 – Australian entertainment and media market – revenue by industry – 2007 - 2012Table 119 – Australian entertainment and media market – annual growth by industry – 2008 -2012Table 120 – Australian entertainment and media market – Australian consumer/end-user spending– 2007 - 2012Table 121 – Australian entertainment and media market – Australian consumer/end-user spending– annual growth by industry – 2008 - 2012Table 122 – Australian entertainment and media market – Australian advertising spending – 2007- 2012Table 123 – Australian entertainment and media market – Australian advertising spending –annual growth by industry – 2008 - 2012Table 124 – Worldwide advertising spend versus online advertising spend – 2009 – 2012Table 125 – Growth of Hulu video streams – various months – 2008 - 2011Table 126 – Growth of e-reader sales – 2009 - 2013Table 127 – Estimated video streams by selected providers – 2008 - 2011Table 128 – Quickflix – key performance indicators – 2008 - 2012Table 129 – News media app downloads by brand – 2011Table 130 – Revenue mix of the major newspapers publishers – 2011Table 131 – Reading the newspaper versus website news information – 2010Table 132 – APN key financial snapshot – 2010 - 2011Table 133 – Fairfax Digital financial overview – 2008 - 2011Table 134 – Top social networking sites in Australia – 2009 - 2012Table 135 – Estimated social networking members by major sites in Australia – 2007; 2010 - 2012Table 136 – Use of social media sites in Australia – 2011Table 137 – Business use of social media sites in Australia – 2011Table 138 – Internet distribution recorded music market sales – 2006 - 2015Table 139 – Australian mobile phone recorded music market sales – 2007 - 2012Table 140 – BPM standard download pricing – 2011- 2012Table 141 – BigPond mobile music standard download pricing – 2011 - 2012Table 142 – Gaming machine turnover versus machines in operation – 2001 - 2009
  • 9. Table 143 – The ascendency of gaming machines – 1986/87 - 2008/09Table 144 – Gambling revenue by ‘Official’ sector – 2009Table 145 – Worldwide online gambling revenue – 1997; 2001; 2004; 2006; 2008, 2010Table 146 – Estimated interactive gaming revenue and device penetration rate – 2009 - 2012Table 147 – Estimated mobile data revenue by operator – 2009 - 2011Table 148 – Blended mobile data ARPU per customer by operator – 2010 - 2011Table 149 – Telstra average mobile broadband revenue per user per month – 2008 - 2012Table 150 – Overall estimated total mobile data revenue – 2008 - 2013Table 151 – Cost of a music download for Vodafone pre/postpaid versus 3 subscribers – 2011Table 152 – Mobi.moki key financial statistics – 2010 - 2011Table 153 – Photon Group – key financial parameters – 2011 - 2012Table 154 – App usage download by selected demographic – 2010 - 2011Table 155 – App usage by mobile brand – 2011Table 156 – Estimated app usage by selected demographic – 2011Table 157 – Estimated app market revenue – 2009 - 2015Table 158 – Users who pay for mobile applications by app type – 2010 - 2011Table 159 – Mobile premium service complaints by major provider – 2010 - 2011Table 160 – Estimated revenues – PSMS market – 2004 - 2012Table 161 – Worldwide overall mobile handset sales – 2004 - 2013Table 162 – Worldwide overall mobile handset sales by quarter – 2009 – Q1 2012Table 163 – Mobile handset revenue worldwide – 2009 - 2014Table 164 – Mobile handset sales regional market share - 2011Table 165 – Handset supplier worldwide market shares – 1999 - 2011Table 166 – Worldwide smart phone mobile device sales by quarter – 2009 – Q1 2012Table 167 – Worldwide smartphone operating systems by market share – 2007 – 2010; Q3 2011Table 168 – Worldwide touchscreen tablet operating system market share – mid 2010; mid 2011Table 169 – Worldwide touchscreen tablet sales – 2010; 2011; 2015Table 170 – Worldwide telecom statistics at a glance – 2012Table 171 – Worldwide connected devices – 2011; 2020Table 172 – Global e-commerce spending – 2011 - 2013Table 173 – Global e-commerce revenue – 2009 - 2013Table 174 – Worldwide smart phone mobile device sales by quarter – 2009 – Q1 2012Table 175 – Worldwide smartphone operating systems by market share – 2009 – Q1 2012Table 176 – Worldwide touchscreen tablet device leaders ranked – Q1 2012Table 177 – Worldwide touchscreen tablet sales – 2010 - 2012Table 178 – Estimated retail trade revenue online and traditional in Australia – by industry – 2012Table 179 – Australian consumer/end-user spending – 2007 - 2012Table 180 – Australian consumer/end-user spending – annual growth by industry – 2008 - 2012Table 181 – Share of consumer spending by industry sector – 2006; 2011Table 182 – Top ten Australian websites by unique audience – 2009 - 2011Table 183 – Number and $ value of online purchases by Australians – 2009 - 2011Table 184 – Pricing difference of selected items between in-store and online – 2011
  • 10. Table 185 – eBay members in Australia – 1999; 2003 - 2004; 2006; 2009 - 2011Table 186 – Estimated revenue from coupon websites – 2010 - 2014Table 187 – Business Internet income – 2007 - 2012Table 188 – Round 1 funding recipients Digital Hubs and Digital EnterpriseTable 189 – Eligible round 2 communities Digital Hubs and Digital EnterpriseTable 190 – Digital local government program projects – round 1Table 191 – Worldwide advertising spending- all mediums – 2010 - 2014Table 192 – Worldwide online advertising spending – 2007 - 2012Table 193 – Australian online advertising expenditure and forecasts – 2000 - 2015Table 194 – Share of advertising revenue by industry sector – 2006; 2011Table 195 – Australian advertising spending by industry – 2007 - 2012Table 196 – Australian advertising spending – annual growth by industry – 2008 - 2012Table 197 – Market shares of key online advertising markets – 2008 - 2012Table 198 – Expenditure in the email and video advertising sector online – 2009 - 2011Table 199 – Estimated mobile device advertising in Australia – 2008 - 2011; 2015Table 200 – What does a better broadband service look like? - 2012Table 201 – Will better broadband increase your digital economy participation? – 2012Table 202 – What do you value in a broadband service? - 2012Table 203 – Percentage of GDP and government spend on aged care – 2001; 2008 - 2010; 2040;2050Table 204 – Estimated cost of diabetes in the community – 2002; 2032Table 205 – Australian Flexible Learning Framework industry funding – 2005-2007; 2008 - 2011Table 206 – Global investment in e-government – 2010; 2016Table 207 – Comparison of Australian measurements in the Global Innovation Index – 2011 -2012Table 208 – Estimated Australian government recurrent expenditure – 2012Table 209 – Visitors to top web properties worldwide – 2008; June 2009; May 2011Table 210 – Worldwide search engine market share – Mid 2011; Feb 2012Table 211 – Worldwide advertising spending- all mediums – 2008 - 2012Table 212 – Worldwide online advertising spending – 2007 - 2012Table 213 – Most popular forms of online advertisingTable 214 – Google total advertising revenue and mobile advertising revenue – 2006 - 2012Table 215 – Worldwide smart phone operating system market share – 2007 – 2010; Q3 2011List of ChartsChart 1 – Overview of households with internet access – 1999 - 2012Chart 2 – Overview of the trend in increased data downloaded – 2007 - 2012Chart 3 – Overview of the decline in dial-up subscriptions – 2003 - 2012Chart 4 – Overview of total new complaints to the TIO – 2006 - 2012Chart 5 – Overview of new complaints to the TIO – 2006 - 2012Chart 6 – Overview of consumer and SME complaints by industry sector – 2011 - 2012Chart 7 – Overview of number of ISPs – 1995 - 2012Chart 8 – Overview of total broadband subscribers – 2002 - 2013
  • 11. Chart 9 – Overview of broadband market share by technology – 2005; 2010; 2015Chart 10 – Overview of total business and residential broadband subscribers – 2006 - 2013Chart 11 – Overview of the rollout of TopHat DSLAM2 upgrades – 2012Chart 12 – Overview of number of DSLAMs by top 5 providers – 2008 - 2012Chart 13 – Overview of cable broadband subscribers by operator – 2002 - 2013Chart 14 – Overview of broadband access revenues by major provider – 2005 - 2012Chart 15 – Overview of annual change in broadband access revenues by major provider – 2006 -2012Chart 16 – Overview of market share of broadband access revenues by major provider – 2005 -2012Chart 17 – Overview of fixed broadband ARPUs – 2006 - 2012Chart 18 – Overview of forecast broadband revenues – 2005; 2010; 2015Chart 19 – Overview of ICT takeup issues by businesses – 2009 - 2012Chart 20 – Overview of SME computer equipment ownership trends by type – 2004 - 2012Chart 21 – Overview of SME versus medium-sized business computer expenditure – 2005 - 2012Chart 22 – Overview of estimated market share by provider – 2013(e)Chart 23 – Service providers’ market share residential market - 2013Chart 24 – Overview of 3G mobile broadband subscribers by mobile network operator – 2007 -2012Chart 25 – Overview of estimated mobile broadband data downloaded in petabytes – 2007 - 2012;2015Chart 26 – Overview of estimated mobile data revenue by mobile network operator – 2008 - 2012Chart 27 – Market share size of NBN trans-sector market – 2020Chart 28 – NBN services revenue share estimates by market share – 2015Chart 29 – NBN services revenue share estimates by market share – 2020Chart 30 – Overview of percentage shares of capital city TV ad market – 1998 - 2011Chart 31 – Overview of advertising spending by media sector – 2007; 2009 - 2011Chart 32 – Overview of Australian advertising spend by industry – 2010; 2014Chart 33 – Overview of pay TV subscribers by major operator – 2004 - 2013Chart 34 – Overview of pay TV household penetration rate – 1997 - 2012Chart 35 – Overview of forecast of pay TV household penetration – lower market growth scenario– 2012 - 2015Chart 36 – Overview of forecast of pay TV household penetration – higher market growth scenario– 2012 - 2015Chart 37 – Overview of pay TV revenue by major operator – 1997 - 2012Chart 38 – Overview of subscription TV advertising revenue – 2000 - 2013Chart 39 – Overview of STV ad revenue total revenue versus subscription revenue – 2000 - 2013Chart 40 – Overview of ARPU levels – AUSTAR, FOXTEL – 1999 - 2002; 2003 - 2012Chart 41 – Overview of FOXTEL iQ DVR subscribers – 2006 - 2012Chart 42 – Overview of FOXTEL HD package subscribers – 2008 -2012Chart 43 – Overview of FOXTEL revenue – 2003 - 2012Chart 44 – Overview of AUSTAR PDR MyStar versus MyStar HD subscribers – 2008 - 2012
  • 12. Chart 45 – Overview of AUSTAR pay TV subscribers – 1996 - 2012Chart 46 – Overview of AUSTAR subscribers – commercial versus residential – 2005 - 2012Chart 47 – Overview of AUSTAR revenue and annual change – 1996 - 2012Chart 48 – Overview of AUSTAR ARPU and churn by quarter – 2004 - 2011Chart 49 – Overview of AUSTAR key financial indicators – 2007 - 2011Chart 50 – Overview of AUSTAR long term share trending– 2003 - 2012Chart 51 – Overview of AUSTAR share price trending – 2011 - 2012Chart 52 – Overview of overall household conversion to digital TV – 2009 - 2012Chart 53 – Overview of plasma versus LCD digital TV sales – 2003 - 2011Chart 54 – Overview of estimated DVR subscribers by major provider – 2006 - 2012Chart 55 – Overview of market share of DVD subscribers by major operator – 2010 - 2011Chart 56 – Fairfax Digital revenue broadcasting versus online – 2008 - 2011Chart 57 – Overview of business Internet income – 2007 - 2012Chart 58 – Overview of mobile online advertising revenue – 2008 - 2011; 2015Chart 59 – Overview of online advertising expenditure and forecasts – 2001 - 2015Chart 60 – Overview of estimated metropolitan radio listeners – 2007 - 2012Chart 61 – Overview of radio advertising revenue by metropolitan city – 2007 - 2012Chart 62 – Overview of digital radio sales versus listeners – 2009 - 2012Chart 63 – Overview of long term share trending Quickflix – 2005 - 2012Chart 64 – Overview of share price Quickflix – 2011 - 2012Chart 65 – Overview of the printed revenue mix of the major print publishers – 2011Chart 66 – Overview of Fairfax Digital revenue broadcasting versus online – 2008 - 2011Chart 67 – Overview of Internet distributed recorded music market sales – 2006 - 2015Chart 68 – Overview of gaming machine turnover – 1983 - 2009Chart 69 – The ascendency of gaming machines – 1986/87 - 2008/09Chart 70 – Gambling Revenue – The ‘Unofficial’ Growing Sector – 2009Chart 71 – Overview of use of technology by seniors – 2011Chart 72 – Overview of information services used by mobile phone users – 2009 - 2011Chart 73 – Overview of Mobi.moki key financial statistics – 2010 - 2011Chart 74 – Overview of Mobi.moki long-term share price trending – 2007 - 2012Chart 75 – Overview of Australian apps market revenue estimates – 2009 - 2015Chart 76 – Overview of estimates of smartphones versus other phones – 2011; 2013; 2015Chart 77 – Overview of estimated revenues – PSMS market – 2004 - 2012Chart 78 – Overview of PSMS revenue mix of downloadsChart 79 – Overview of PSMS estimated market share by operator – 2011Chart 80 –Worldwide market share of M2M connections – 2011; 2020Chart 81 – Use of price comparison sites – 2010Chart 82 – Overview of the growth of eBay members in Australia – 1999; 2003 - 2004; 2006; 2009- 2011Chart 83 – Overview of estimated coupon website revenue – 2010 - 2014Chart 84 – Overview of business Internet income – 2007 - 2012Chart 85 – Overview of online advertising expenditure and forecasts – 2001 - 2015
  • 13. Chart 86 – Online advertising expenditure in the email and video sector – 2009 - 2011Chart 87 – Overview of mobile online advertising revenue – 2008 - 2011; 2015Chart 88 – Paid search advertising revenue – 2005 - 2006; 2010Chart 89 – Overview of GDP spent on aged care versus government spend – 2001; 2008 - 2010;2040; 2050Chart 90 – Overview of e-learning use in training courses – 2009; 2011Contact: sales@reportsandreports.com for more information.

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