Google is offering both Google Music and YouTube Red subscription service free for 90-days. Here are the details on how to get it.
Google's stronghold in the digital music market may not be as strong as some of its competitors like Apple iTunes and Spotify, but the search giant continues to update and improve its Google Music service in order to compete with the big guns.
When It comes to the Web, or indeed any field within the technology industry, Google is never far away with its own service or product looking to revolutionize (or at least Googlize) the way we do things. With the likes of Spotify and Pandora currently seen as two of the main players in the streaming music game, The Big G, it is claimed, wants a piece of the action, and with Apple trying to get its own iTunes Match service off the ground, Google would once again be locking horns with one of its fiercest rivals.
Google released Android Jelly Bean, or at least announced it, at Google I/O recently. Since then, Android enthusiasts the world over have been clamoring to get their hands on the latest version of the mobile operating system to come out of the search giant's Googleplex campus. If you're the owner of a Galaxy Nexus then you're one short flash away from having the Jelly Bean experience installed on your very own device. If not though, you face a wait of indeterminable time.
Google has announced the official release of their Google Music platform for Android devices. No longer in beta form, Google Music was announced at “These Go To Eleven”, an Android event, in Los Angeles earlier today. As of yet, the service is only available in the U.S. for now.
Google released Google Music which is a cloud-based locker for up-to 20,000 songs with a web-based media player. Google is now interested in creating an online music store of its own to compete with the likes of iTunes and Amazon MP3.
It seems Apple isn't the only company that can't keep its new smartphones under wraps without one finding its way to a stranger, via some form of bar. Now, Google and Samsung are getting in on the leaking-act, with a new, shiny Nexus Prime/Galaxy Nexus finding its way into the wrong hands.
These days, many major technology and internet-based companies have been trying to figure out a way to take over a slice of the music business. Google's answer, which was introduced earlier this year, is Google Music, a cloud service, currently an invite-only and US-only beta product, that stores the user's entire music library on the cloud. While initially only available for Windows, Mac and Android, an iOS version of the said service is now available.