Do you love music and also saving money? Then you should cancel whatever streaming music service you're signed up for and team up with five friends to get the new $17.99 Spotify Family plan. Seriously, you're throwing away money if you don't.
Tagged With google music
There, I said it.
As countless Rdio fans sit back helplessly as their accounts go dark, it's time to be blunt. Spotify continues to outpace its growing army of competitors, and if you're going to spend money on a streaming music service, you should sign up for Spotify Premium. Or save a few bucks and get the free version, because it's pretty damn great, too!
According to the usual band of invisible anonymous sources, the Wall Street Journal says Google's cooking up its own AirPlay rival. Are they? Probably!
Google Music is supposed to launch tomorrow in the US, but it is still hustling to ink deals with major record labels. According to Bloomberg, it's a high-wire act — Universal might even sign tomorrow. Cutting it awfully close aren't we Google?
The Wall Street Journal reports that Google Music will launch in the next two weeks — regardless of whether or not Google has inked deals with the four major record label giants. That's a ballsy move, Google.
Business Insider heard from an indie record label owner that Google's download store will be available this quarter, with the big name labels launching their wares first, followed by the indies thereafter.
Google's reputation is based on it's ability to return accurate results to virtually any query. So, why did our friends at MusicMachinery.com get such wacky results with the new Instant Mix service?
Google Music is here, promising the magic of the cloud. Is it the perfect way to consume music digitally? Well, that's what they want us to believe.
Google made a lot of announcements on the first day of its IO event in the US today, including the exciting Google Music service, Ice Cream Sandwich Android update and [email protected] But when will we see them in Australia?
Word from Google IO is that Google Music will delete user MP3s, if the copyright holder has a legitimate claim against their music being on the server. And it will use the same backend tech to do so as YouTube.