Some 34.3% of US recorded music revenues came from streaming services in 2015, reports the RIAA, up from 27% in 2014.
Digital music revenues worldwide rose nearly 7% last year to hit $6.85 billion, tying physical sales in share for the first time, at 46% each.
Among American adults who use audio players in the car, two-thirds first turn on the AM/FM radio when listening to music.
27% of US consumers listened to Pandora, vs. 7% who used Spotify.
Digital subscription and streaming revenues grew by almost 29% last year to reach roughly $1.87 billion, surpassing sales of CDs ($1.85 billion) in the process, according to a report from the RIAA.
Spotify reported that users created more than 14,000 playlists under the BMW program.
Some 44% of Americans aged 12 and up listen to online radio on a weekly basis, up from 36% last year and 33% the year prior.
US internet users ranked listening to music as the most important activity in their lives, at 22% of respondents.
US teen internet users said they found something else to listen to and waited for the original music to be available for streaming.
Teen consumers studied spent more time with streaming audio each day than AM/FM radio.