The studios that record music for television are changing and are likely to get more studios over the next few years.
A major shift is coming to the recording studios.
“There’s definitely going to be a lot more studios,” said Mike Lydon, an analyst with S&P Global Market Intelligence.
“You have to look at the new technology and the new way that they’re going to do it.
There’s going to come a point where they’re probably going to get all the studios that they need to get.”
Lydon said studios like Sony and Universal will likely see a big shift in their business models over the coming years.
Sony is going to have to get a lot of studios.
The studios will probably need to make some changes in their equipment, Lydons forecast.
Universal Studios and Walt Disney Studios have already started hiring, and they’re also starting to make new hires.
Universal and Disney already have a large number of studios that are producing content for TV.
Lysandra Stott of S&p Global Market Insight said she thinks studios will have a hard time getting studios to switch from their traditional record label business model to producing content.
The studios that can’t afford to do that are going to end up producing content themselves.
Stott said there will be some studios that will try to become content producers themselves.
The old system was a way to make money off of music that’s in the music industry, but now you’re creating content yourself and you’re not necessarily a major label.
“The studios are probably going be much more focused on making their own content,” Stott said.
There will be a significant shift in the recording industry in the next year or two.
When the studio system started in the 1970s, people made music from cassette tapes, records and CDs.
The studio system changed with the advent of digital technology.
Digital recording equipment has made it easier to record in a studio and make it more affordable.
However, there are a lot fewer people doing it now.
Stott predicts studios will need to hire more people in the coming year to keep up with the demand.