Samsung Galaxy Gets a Free Music Service Called Milk
Mar 08, 2014 12:40
Samsung's new streaming music service is called "Milk" and it will give free, ad-free tunes to owners of Galaxy devices.
The service is powered by Slacker's human-curated catalog and back end. What sets it apart is its slick interface built by Samsung.
Genres are grouped into big categories like "dance" and "alt/indie," and within each of those categories there are sub-genres like "house" or "indie sleepover." You can navigate around more specific categories from a drop-down menu where 200 odd stations are numbered.
Milk will let you personalize your taste by the same mechanics as Slacker and you can browse through different stations like how you do when you're in your car.
While that's great, it's still not Spotify or Beats Music quality yet. But it wins because it's free. Samsung is treating music as added value for people willing to invest in its hardware and that's a smart move.
Milk is hitting Google Play store today, and it will only work with Galaxy devices released since the S3. Check it out here: [Google Play]
For business owners and major corporations alike, one of the biggest concerns in moving product and making sales has always been visibility. In order to convince people to pay for your service of purchase your product, you must first make a positive impression on potential customers. Read more
Mac is one of the most preferred smart devices or laptops available in the market today. It is not only a great laptop for work related jobs but is in general good for gaming and recreational activities as well. The growing popularity of Mac has led to the increase in sales over the years with millions of laptops finding their way into our homes. Read more
Three-dimensional printing technology is maturing rapidly, and it’s transforming prototyping in the process. The global 3-D printing market will expand at a compound annual growth rate of 15.4 percent between 2016 and 2022, Wise Guy Reports projects. Prototyping will drive the largest share of this growth, with healthcare applications such as 3-D-printed knee and hip joints experiencing the highest growth rate. Read more