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TechnologyApple Music launches a public beta on the web

00:40  06 september  2019
00:40  06 september  2019 Source:   techcrunch.com

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Apple Music is getting a big expansion today with a new web interface that will let subscribers stream music directly from a browser without having to install iTunes or a separate Apple Music app. The new web interface launches today as a public beta for subscribers at beta . music . apple .com.

Apple is making it possible for subscribers of Apple Music to be able to listen to songs on the streaming service via a browser, with a public beta launch enabling users to log into their accounts via a web -based player for the first time. A new site called beta . music . apple .com offers an interface

Apple Music is coming to the web. Apple today is launching a public beta of its popular music streaming service on the web, which will be available to all Apple Music subscribers worldwide. This is the first time that Apple Music has been officially offered on the web, though an unofficial app over the past few months has gained attention after attracting hundreds of thousands of users.

Clearly, there was some pent-up demand for a web version of the service.

To use the new Apple Music web version, subscribers can visit the link beta.music.apple.com and sign in with their Apple ID.

Apple Music comes to browsers today with a beta web player

Apple Music comes to browsers today with a beta web player Apple Music is making its debut in browsers today as Apple continues to untangle its media services from the confines of iTunes. If you're a subscriber, you can check out the public beta of the web player by signing in with your Apple ID. The browser-based player includes "a core set of features" at the outset. For now, you can search for and play any song in the Apple Music catalog, as well as tunes from your library if you've set up the Sync Library option on other devices. You can also access your playlists and the various sections that you'll be used to: Library, Search, For You, Browse and Radio. Apple plans to add more features later.

Apple Music is making its debut in browsers today as Apple continues to untangle its media services from the confines of iTunes. If you're a subscriber, you can check out the public beta of the web player by signing in with your Apple ID. The browser-based player includes "a core set of features" at

This is an addition to Apple Music that many subscribers have been requesting for years, and now another unofficial Apple Music web player has Just like the previous player, Musish requires you to sign in to your Apple ID to be able to play music on the web , using Apple 's official public APIs to

At launch, the service includes many core features, like searching and playing songs from the Apple Music catalog, searching and playing songs from your library (if Sync Library is enabled), accessing your playlists and more.

All the main sections from the Apple Music app will also be available, including Library, Search, For You, Browse and Radio. Other features will roll out over time as the service is further developed.

During the beta testing period, Apple will be soliciting feedback from customers as it works on the product to help it streamline features and squash any bugs.

At a later date, new users will be able to sign up for Apple Music through the website. But for the time being, you'll need to be an existing subscriber who signed up elsewhere.

Apple Music launches on the web

Apple Music launches on the web In beta starting today

Apple Music has launched a web app that is accessible through any desktop browser, finally bringing the streaming service to the world’s largest platform. Eventually, users will be able to sign up for Apple Music through the web app, according to a statement from Apple . The new web player also

Apple still doesn't offer an official online web player for Apple Music , but if you want to enjoy the streaming service on a computer that doesn't have Once you've signed in, you'll see the usual Apple Music tabs on the upper left corner of the Musish interface: For You, Browse, Radio, and My Library.

The web version is now one of several ways Apple is making its music service more accessible across platforms.

The service is already available as an app for iPhone, iPad, Apple TV, Apple Watch and Mac. And at this year's WWDC 2019 event, Apple announced its plans to dismantle iTunes on the Mac, making Music a standalone app with access to both downloads, library content and Apple Music's streaming service.

Apple Music is also offered on non-Apple platforms, like Android, Windows, Sonos and Amazon Echo.

Cross-platform availability is essential in today's streaming market, as Apple Music faces competition from Spotify, Pandora/SiriusXM, Amazon Music, YouTube Music and other local players.

At last count, Spotify had 108 million paying subscribers in the quarter ending in June and Apple Music topped 60 million subscribers in late June.

Read More

Apple Music for Android adds dark mode and Chromecast support .
Plus, support for a whole bunch of radio stationsAlong with Chromecast support, the app now features a dark mode, which supports Android 10’s system-wide setting, and it also can access radio stations via TuneIn, Radio.com, and iHeartRadio. Android Police reports that the service can access as many as 100,000 radio stations through these services. (For whatever reason, the patch notes I’m seeing on the UK’s Google Play Store don’t include this number.

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