Wednesday, January 28, 2015
Search
  
Submit your own News for
inclusion in our Site.
Click here...
Breaking News
Yahoo To Spin-Off Remaining Stake in Alibaba Group
Sony Mobile Reportedly Plans Massive Job Cuts
Apple Sells Record iPhones in Holiday Quarter, iWatch Coming in April
Microsoft Offers Power BI Business Intelligence Tools For Free
Apple Takes Top Spot in China's Smartphone Market
Dell M3800 Mobile Workstation Now Available With 4K Display
Twitter Gets Group Messaging and Video Recording
Microsoft Updates Xbox One Controller Firmware
Active Discussions
New match-3 puzzle game launch now!
Rimage 2000i
Sound card for my Laptop
hello
full screen wide screen
Hi
About the restriction problem of chapter quantity in DVD
Booktype utilities for LiteON and OEM DVD Recorders
 Home > News > General Computing > Major M...
Last 7 Days News : SU MO TU WE TH FR SA All News

Saturday, June 04, 2011
Major Music Labels to Support Apple's Upcoming Music Service


Apple has reportedly secured licensing deals from all four major labels and music publishers in order to power the company's iCloud service.

Apple CEO Steve Jobs will unveil the iCloud music service at the company's annual Worldwide Developers Conference (WWDC) on Monday, June 6. iCloud is expected to let users upload their music collections into "digital lockers" and then stream their songs to personal computers or to iPhones and iPads.

Reuters today reported that Apple will pay major music publishers (Warner Music Group, EMI Group, Sony Music Entertainment and Universal Music Group) a 12 percent cut of iCloud revenue.

Meanwhile, Google is still negotiating with the major labels and publishers for its Music Beta cloud service, which it unveiled May 11 at the Google I/O conference in San Francisco.

Recently, Google and Amazon.com Inc have also launched their own 'cloud' music services. However, both companies have not signed new licensing agreements with the record companies.

"Music Beta by Google" functions much like a digital music locker, allowing users to upload their music to a remote server and play songs from any computer browser or through an app that runs on smartphones and tablets using the Android operating system.

Amazon's music service (Cloud Drive) allows users to store about 1,000 songs on its web servers for free instead of their own hard drives and play them over an Internet connection directly from web browsers. Users are able to listen to songs they have uploaded to the service but they are not be able to download the files.


Previous
Next
Lucid Brings Virtu Universal Technology To Notebooks, Intel And AMD Desktops        All News        Apple and Google Dominate The U.S. Mobile Market
FBI Affiliate Hacked by LulzSec     General Computing News      Hackers Attack Sony Network Again

Get RSS feed Easy Print E-Mail this Message

Related News
Apple Sells Record iPhones in Holiday Quarter, iWatch Coming in April
Apple Takes Top Spot in China's Smartphone Market
Samsung and Apple Together Consumed 17 Percent of Total Semiconductor Demand in 2014
Samsung Led The Smartphone Market in 2014, TrendForce Reports
Apple May Use Its Own Chips In Future Macs
Apple, Ericsson In Courts Over LTE Patents
Apple, Google To End Lawsuit Over Poaching
Apple May Take On GoPro With Action Cameras
Quanta Accelerates Production Of New 12-inch MacBook Air
Apple Patent Describes Flexible iPhone Concept
Apple Starts Selling Unlocked iPhone 6 and 6 Plus
Apple Sued Over Limited Storage Space

Most Popular News
 
Home | News | All News | Reviews | Articles | Guides | Download | Expert Area | Forum | Site Info
Site best viewed at 1024x768+ - CDRINFO.COM 1998-2015 - All rights reserved -
Privacy policy - Contact Us .