Digital media storage has emerged as a potential future market for the digital media market.
It has long been a target of the media buyers’ market for content and has been a source of frustration for media buyers.
That frustration is now spilling over into what is becoming an increasingly crowded space for media consolidation.
This week, the media auctioneers and consolidation analysts at IHS Markit said they expect the consolidation of the digital storage market will peak in 2018, and that the consolidation could reach as high as $50 billion by 2025.
There is also concern about the consolidation going beyond the media marketplace and beyond the consolidation market, as consolidation efforts in other industries have gone to pieces.
IHS is forecasting that consolidation in media and entertainment consolidation will likely grow to more than $200 billion by 2030, with the rest of the industry expected to be in a consolidation tailspin by 2025, according to the report.
The company predicts that consolidation will continue to grow at a faster rate than other media market segments.
Digital storage has long had a difficult relationship with media buyers, whose businesses have been plagued by high prices and low quality media.
Digital media owners have generally resisted consolidation, even as their businesses have struggled.
As media consolidation increases, that may change.
The industry has already seen some consolidation moves, with IHS projecting that consolidation for the second quarter in 2018 will be at a rate of more than 1,400%, the fastest pace in four years.
I spoke to Mark Pachter, chief digital media officer at IAC, to learn about the challenges and opportunities for the industry as it moves toward consolidation.
What are your biggest concerns about consolidation in the media market?
Digital storage is going to be a big part of the future, and consolidation is one of the most important things we’re going to need to watch for.
The reason that we’re seeing so much consolidation in digital storage is that the media is moving so much faster than digital media has moved in the past.
If we don’t move faster, there’s no incentive for anyone to buy digital media, especially when we can buy media that’s so good and so easy to manage.
So consolidation is going not to be easy.
But I think the main things that are keeping the media consolidation in check are the things that we already know are important.
Digital devices, the fact that people don’t care about the size of the box, the quality of the device.
They don’t know if they have to pay $100 for a media unit.
It’s all about getting the right device and the right user experience.
We have the infrastructure to handle this, but if we don and the market doesn’t move more quickly, we will end up with a media landscape that is very fragmented and that will be very hard for the media companies to compete in.
What is the impact of consolidation on the media business?
The digital media business is a very, very competitive business.
The biggest thing is that media companies have been able to scale up to be competitive in the digital space.
The media companies that have succeeded have had a much more robust network of distributors that they have built around their media properties, and they have been more than willing to pay the costs associated with those networks, and so they’ve been able grow their business much faster.
I think that the digital industry has been able in the last several years to take a lot of the costs that have been incurred and build a robust network that they can use to scale their business.
They’ve also been able, as we’ve seen, to get into the hardware business, which has really accelerated that, as well.
That is something that we haven’t seen in the prior couple of years.
So I think consolidation is the biggest challenge that media consolidation faces.
What are the potential opportunities for media consolidators?
The first thing is to get a good balance of all of these different segments.
It will be a great challenge to do that because all of the competitors have a lot in common.
They are all moving into the same market, they all are all focused on their own businesses, and the media and media business are very similar.
So you have all of those competing interests, and you also have a very competitive consumer base.
You have a media and the digital business, and then you have the entertainment and sports and video game and publishing businesses that are all competing.
The key thing is, if we get the right mix of the segments, we’re good at getting the correct mix of content, and it’s not going to matter where you are in the consolidation, because you are going to have a competitive environment.
The next thing is the distribution.
I can tell you one thing that I would say to media companies, which is that we don, we do, we need a distribution network that’s going to provide us with a really good mix of platforms, that’s also going to deliver a really strong platform for content, which means we can take the best