But you're thinking like a linear TV executive. Subscriber does not mean viewer. Just because someone's subscribing to a service, doesn't mean they are actually using it (or fully using it) or viewing it. Sure... linear cable has a lot more subscribers... it's been around a lot longer. I bet if you do a survey of cars on the road, you'll find a lot more cars made between 1980 and 2010 on the road than 2021 models. The point isn't so much looking at subscriber numbers. It's taking a look at those 74M linear TV subscribers, how many of those could drop that subscription and use video on-demand streaming services? There's a reason that streaming service numbers are trending upward and linear TV subscriptions are in a downward spiral. Again... there's going to be outliers in all of this. There's going to be some that have to hang on to the past and have to have a TV subscription service where they can flip through channels at will. I'm not saying that that is going to go away completely. But the point of this thread is that TVision shut down because there's just not a huge market for linear/live streaming MVPD. There's just not enough differences between YouTubeTV, Hulu Live TV, and what TVision offered. As someone else said FuboTV is probably next on the chopping block. AT&T's TV service has differentiated itself as being a more expensive - more premium offering (see Bally Sports), although one has to question how long it will survive at that price point. Sling too has differentiated itself as being a cheaper option. I have Sling, essentially for ESPN - and I suspect there's a lot of Sling subscribers that fall into this boat. Philo TV also fits in the cheap category - although I kind of wonder what it offers that can't be accessed through separate OTT streaming platforms - still it's cheap enough that it may be attractive to some individuals. The only other market (that I can think of) that has yet to be explored is a streaming service that focuses solely on local TV streaming. Locast is the only service I can think of, but unfortunately they don't service every DMA. Getting retransmission contracts with every TV station in the United States is going to be difficult, no doubt - but it is a market that I could see attracting customers, as long as it's priced accordingly.