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Netflix launched a limited service in Canada on Wednesday. The move has drawn some tough talk from the CEO of Canadian competitor Zip.ca, who isn't afraid of the DVD giant.
Today Jon talks about the iPad Miini's refresh and what new feature the small tablet might pack, a new Nokia smartphone that will feature the impressive 41 megapixel PureView sensor and run Windows Phone 8, Facebook's new rumored app that tracks you and alerts you when your friends are near and much more.
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1. Select Source Music Service
2. Select Destination Music Service
3. Take a coffee and patiently wait till we move playlists and songs for you ;)
BY MALLORY PERRYMAN
You're watching multisource tech video news analysis from Newsy.
Amazon has officially beaten Google and Apple in the race to the Music cloud.
For the cloud clueless- it’s basically a digital locker to store duplicates of the files on your computer- and with Amazon, the first 5GB are free. Once your files are on the cloud, you can stream them from your computer or Android device.
“Amazon's cloud isn't just for music. It also stores documents, photos, videos and any file under 2GB in size. The player works on PCs, Macs and Android devices.”
A Mobilesplease blogger test drove the new service and sings its praises.
“Here’s why this is cool; no more synching...Got a new phone? No need to copy anything across. Computer gone wrong? Not a problem. Want to play a song at work or a friend’s house? Easy.”
Music lovers may be cuddling the cloud but according to The Wall Street Journal, the excitement level of the music industry isn’t exactly sky high.
“Amazon is still working out key legal issues related to the storage service...Most notably, Amazon has yet to secure content licenses from at least some major record labels and movie studios. “
An analyst for Bloomberg believes- if music companies want to make money, they need to cozy up the cloud.
“On the one hand at the end of the day all the music business wants to do is make more hits and sell more music. These days that’s digital music. Is this the kind of thing that could boost sales for them? It’s tough to say. You might see music labels try to make more deals with Amazon to make this work.”
With mostly-glowing reviews, will Amazon’s cloud overshadow Google and Apple’s future music-streaming services? Mashable’s Ben Parr says, the online mega store has set the bar high.
“Apple and Google...will have to match Amazon on usability and price if they’re going to compete. Amazon can’t rest on its laurels though; Apple will surely harness its control of the iPhone, iTunes and iOS to boost its own offering and give the shopping giant a run for its money.”
Amazon’s new service isn’t compatible with iPads and iPhones- but according to Fortune, you can upload your iTunes library to the cloud.
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Get more multisource tech video news analysis from Newsy.
Transcript by Newsy.
Get ready for the battle of the movie streaming services.
Analysts reaction mixed, but the situation seems to only worsen for Netflix.
BY EVAN THOMAS
ANCHOR JIM FLINK
Coming soon: TV and video entertainment, on your Xbox. Microsoft has signed deals with nearly 40 content providers and networks to bring more streaming television content to its Xbox consoles.
WRTV has more.
“Comcast and Verizon will begin streaming TV programming to Microsoft's Xbox 360 this holiday season. The companies say the programming will go through Comcast' s X-finity service and Verizon's Fios service. Microsoft also announced that more than 40 of the world' s entertainment and TV providers will be joining Comcast and Verizon by streaming content to the Xbox.”
But before you go getting all excited, the Washington Post points out, None of this content is going to be free.
“To take advantage of the upcoming feature, users must already be subscribers to the content. You’ll also have to be a member of Microsoft’s $60 per year Xbox Live Gold service.”
And CNET points out, users probably won’t be getting discounts, or the ability to stream unlimited content for a monthly rate like they can with Netflix.
“Quit dreaming. Microsoft has a solid track record of playing by the rules laid down by content owners. Film and TV execs don't want another subscription service to offer its content at cut-rate prices...”
But there’s at least one upside, according to the New York Times. Getting content through the Xbox might just eliminate a familiar hassle.
“O.K., that might be the dawning of a reasonable alternative in our household to searching under couches and through buckets of toys for the remote control. Still shy of a New Era.”
Dvice agrees and hopes Microsoft further develops the concept in its later hardware.
“But it's a great start! I'm hoping this points towards the next-gen Xboxactually working as a fully-fledged cable box, allowing us to toss out one power-hungry piece of equipment from under our TVs.”
According to Microsoft, this content will roll out worldwide on Xbox consoles this holiday season.
Last.fm and Rolling Stone magazine join the Spotify app ranks, but can it rival iTunes?