Missing Lady Gaga and Rihanna on Google Music in Europe? Here’s your chance to get their music tracks, as Google Music has entered into a licensing deal with a European copyright organization to distribute an additional 5.5 million songs in 35 countries.
One of the distinctive features of Google’s Music service is the users’ ability to scan and match their music library, thus making it accessible for free from anywhere. The scan and match service now works in the UK, France, Germany, Italy, and Spain, although there are still some kinks to be ironed out.
Google Music update brings better offline listening using the recent played lists and gapless playback
Google Music has had its ups and downs, but users who do use it seem to generally like it. That is, except the inability to have a decent offline listening selection. Google Music seems to want to change that, as they recently released an update that gives improved offline listening.
The Play Store has recently gotten a new feature. This latest is in the Music section of the Play Store and is called Music Explorer. Simply put, Music Explorer should help you find similar and related artists.
Starting November 13, Google Music will be available in select parts of Europe along with Google Match
Since its release from Beta, Google Music has only been available in a few places. Google is preparing to change that come November 13th, when select parts of Europe will get access to Google Music for the first time. Additionally, it’ll come with Google Match, which will help get people’s music to the cloud without uploading.
As we’ve discussed when comparing the 7-inch Amazon Kindle Fire HD against the Google Nexus 7, as well as when we talked about how well Amazon and Google are prepared for a potential Microsoft Windows 8 commercial success in the tablet world, Amazon and Google are actively chasing each other in various markets and fields. It’s quite an interesting dispute to watch, really!
A whole month after Google brought some major changes to its music player, a fresh update of Google Music is now available on Play Store to download – though version 4.3.609 of the music app has fewer new shiny features.
It’s a question that has come into prevalence with the rise of digital media. Do we actually own apps, music, ebooks, and other content we use, and can we legally resell them individually, or along with our devices? As one medium of information gives way to another, the question of ownership of content will usually come into place. This is especially important with the popularity of digital media. In one way, the analog medium has given way to digital, mostly due to convenience. It’s more convenient to buy digital music than physical CDs. It’s quicker to purchase and download e-books…
The craze for Google’s Jelly Bean is picking up, like a storm brewing in the distance, ready to unleash its wrath just to get a taste of that currently awaited Android OS. There’s no doubt that users are willing to do anything to get it, but Jelly Bean is just not coming yet, except for some devices that have already received their update. But, one of the goodies that Jelly Bean brings is coming your way. It’s a leaked Google Music app version 4.3.605 which could probably let you taste Jelly Bean — or at least a small sweet bean….
I don’t care how many Apple/iTunes fans are going to respond to this article with hate-comments, but I find Google Music to be a much more useful service than iTunes. The idea of having your entire library on the cloud so you can listen to the music you like on virtually any device with an Internet connection is about as close as it gets to a perfect concept. Granted, carrier data caps and areas with spotty cellular service aren’t exactly factors that aid the adoption of Google Music, but that doesn’t make Google’s service any less interesting or useful. Now…