Apple Music is Apple's music-streaming service which was announced on June 8, 2015, and launched on June 30, in over 100 countries worldwide. By the end of December 2016, Apple Music has more than 20 million paying subscribers. Now in 2017, there is no doubt that the apple music user group will grow larger and larger. Whether you just signed up, or have been a member from day one, in order to get the most out of your subscription, here's some you should know.
After 3 months's free trail, you're asked to either sign up for Apple Music or lose access. With a paid subscription (or a free three-month trial), you will be able to access millions of songs, curated radio and playlists, and music recommendations, all in the Apple Music app. Members can also access their music across other devices, as long as they're signed into Apple Music with the same Apple ID, and download music to listen to offline.
Apple Music costs $9.99 per month, or $14.99 per month for a family subscription for up to six people (which requires iCloud Family Sharing). Apple is offering students in the U.S., U.K., Australia, Denmark, Germany, Ireland, Brazil, and New Zealand whose schools can be authenticated by third-party service Unidays a $4.99/month discounted membership option for up to 48 months (4 years).
If you cancel your Apple Music subscription, you will lose access to the music you downloaded through your Apple Music subscription. Any songs from the subscription catalog, will become unplayable. If you still want to get apple music free after your 3-month free trial or keep your songs after you cancel subscription, check the tutorials below:
• How to get Apple Music free forever after free trial
• How to keep Apple Music songs forever after canceling subscription
Apple Music is available on the iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch running iOS 8.4 or later; it's also available on Apple Watch 1.0.1 or later; on Macs and PCs running iTunes; on Android; and on the Apple TV.
Sadly, only the aging iPod touch is compatible with Apple Music; Apple Music songs cannot be copied to an iPod Nano or iPod Shuffle. If you want to play your apple music on iPod Nano or iPod Shuffle, check the tips below:
• How to Put Apple Music on iPod Nano and iPod Shuffle
Apple Music will be encoded at 256 kbps. It equals the quality provided by Apple in music purchased from the iTunes Store and matched with iTunes Match.
Yes: Any song you lisen or download from the Apple Music has DRM (digital rights management) applied to it. If you download some songs from Apple Music, you will find they are DRM protected M4P files. That's why you can't burn it to a CD or play it in other MP3 players.
Yup! To free your Apple Music, you will need to remove the DRM protection. That's where Apple Music Converter ( For Mac | For Windows ) comes in, it helps apple music users unlock the DRM protection and convert apple music songs to norml audio files so that you can transfer them to any devices you have or burn apple music songs to CD. Check the detailed tutoial below:
• What is DRM and How to remove DRM from Apple Music
• How to Convert Apple Music M4P to DRM-free MP3
You may not be new to create CD in iTunes, but you will find impossible to burn a CD from your apple music playlist. If you try, iTunes will warn you that the tracks are Apple Music and can't be burned. Then are there any workarond to burn apple music tracks to CD/Disk? In short: Yes, refer to the article below
• How to burn apple music playlist to a CD/Disk
100% clean & safe. Free to download, trail version available.
• How to get Alexa to play Apple Music
• How to play Apple Music on Amazon Echo
• 3 Easy Ways to Stream Apple Music on iPhone to PS4
• How to Cast Apple Music to Chromecast or Chromecast Audio
• How to play Apple Music in the background on Xbox One
• How to Transfer Apple Music to Google Play or Google Play Music