Spotify may be one of the world's leading music subscription services, but currently only offers a free, ad-supported model to folks listening along on the desktop. According to a new report from the Wall Street Journal , that might be about to change: Spotify AB is planning a free, ad-supported version of its streaming-music service on mobile devices, according to people familiar with the matter, after previously making mobile users pay a monthly fee.
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In an attempt to adapt to the current trends of mobile Internet usage, Spotify is said to be on the verge of unveiling a free version of its music streaming service, with ads, of course. The details, however, might make the heads of users spin and might actually tarnish Spotify’s reputation. Offering a free streaming is no easy business, especially when one wants to stay on the good side of labels and record companies
Google Search received an important update today, allowing for a few key languages into the mix. The service will now support French, german, and Japanese voice searches
Mac buyers guide: The Mac mini is Apple's least expensive Mac computer, but that doesn't mean it's Apple's least capable At $599, the Mac mini is the entry-level Mac computer.
Apple has posted an update to Apple Remote Desktop, the desktop management software for Macs. The new 3.7.1 release is available for immediate download
Google is set to bring Chrome packaged apps to mobile, as well as desktop.
Previously announced, today Realmac has officially launched its digital scrapbook application, Ember, for iPhone and iPad. Available as a free download, Ember for iOS will work seamlessly with Ember for Mac with full iCloud sync included.
If you juggle your appointments, meetings, and events using the Calendar app on your Mac, you've probably run into a time or two where knowing the estimated travel time would have been helpful.
Google’s Account Access Page has been given a facelift today, bringing a better way to see which Chrome apps and Android devices are accessing your information. Often times, we download an app and don’t think twice about what it’s asking for, only to later wonder just which of our apps and services are accessing things like contacts or web search history.