Spotify's free version is now available on Amazon Echo, Sonos and Bose devices
Starting today, you won’t need Spotify Premium to stream music on any Amazon Echo, Sonos or Bose speakers.But starting today, Spotify announced that it's changing its policies allowing everyone in the US, Australia and New Zealand who own an Amazon Echo, Sonos or Bose speaker to use Spotify’s ad-supported free service instead.
Mighty ' s promise of an " iPod Shuffle for Spotify " looks good on paper, but issues with Bluetooth range and battery life plague the overall experience. If the company is able to fix the Bluetooth issues and work with Spotify to introduce a much-needed shuffle feature, Mighty could be a compelling
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When Mighty arrived in 2017, the device offered the convenience of. In other words, you could take your favorite tunes anywhere -- and you didn't need your phone to do it. Basically, it's an iPod Shuffle for any albums, songs, playlists or podcasts you've made available offline. The company (which goes by the same name) returned in 2018 with , a device with much improved Bluetooth range and more consistent battery life. Of course, there was still a key issue: it only worked with Spotify. Well, that changes today. Mighty now works with .
The process is the same for Amazon Music as it is for Spotify. You select the audio content you'd like to make available offline in the service's app. Then you head over to the Mighty app on your phone to choose which of those items you'd like to sync to the device -- once you've connected all your accounts, of course. That companion app will also let you know how much storage you've used along the way. All of your music syncs wirelessly and Mighty says you can expect to store over 1,000 songs at a time.
Spotify opens its free tier to Amazon Alexa devices, as Sonos acquires voice assistant startup Snips
Tech companies are accelerating the convergence of digital music, smart speakers and voice assistants with a series of moves this week. © Provided by GeekWire, LLCDigital music service Spotify announced Wednesday that users of its free tier will now be able to hear their Spotify music and playlists on Amazon Alexa devices. The capability previously required a paid Spotify subscription. The capability will also be rolled out to Sonos speakers and Bose smart speakers, the company said.The announcement came after Amazon expanded the free, ad-supported version of Amazon Music to the iPhone, Android devices, and Fire TV.
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At its most basic, Mighty is an iPod Shuffle for Spotify . Mendelson envisioned it as a workout Worked with Spotify on a new certification program, then spent months waiting for Spotify to That said, Mighty must find a way of dealing with how music is changing. Users find new tracks through
What's more, Mighty's formula for offline playback works with both Amazon Prime Music and Amazon Music Unlimited. This means that if your go-to streaming service is the option that comes with your Prime membership, you can still use Mighty to take music with you. You don't have to pay forin order to take advantage of what this tiny media player offers. Right now, Amazon Music support is only available for Mighty via the company's iOS app. Android users will have to wait until "early January" to use the service with the device.
The Mighty Vibe typically costs $86, but it's currently.
Spotify's Magic Leap app lets you virtually pin music on the wall .
By this point, most people have used Spotify on almost every platform where it's available and there's not a lot about the experience that's surprising. So it's interesting then to see how, with the help of augmented reality startup Magic Leap, Spotify has managed to think of a new way to organize your music library. With the company's new Magic Leap app, you can pin albums, artists and tracks to specific locations in your home. In this way, you can create a different soundscape for each room.