Sprint Revamps Streaming Music and TV
Mar 14, 2007, 1:37 PM by (staff)
Sprint has begun telling subscribers it will replace the Sirius Hits streaming music service with 10 genre-based channels. However the carrier will boost up its free Sprint TV offerings with content from CNN, Weather Channel, E! and Fox Sports. Both of these moves bring Sprint more in line with its cable partners, which offer these channels in basic service packages and tend to shy away from satellite radio. The push to boost up its cellular TV offering could also be a sign that Sprint will not partner with any mobile TV services, and not just MediaFLO.
Garmin inReach Brings Satellite Messaging to Your Phone
Jan 5, 2017
Garmin this week announced its inReach series of satellite communicators. These standalone handheld devices can also be paired with any Android, iOS or Windows 10 smartphone to provide satellite-based text messaging and GPS mapping on your phone even where there is no cellular coverage.
Samsung and The Weather Channel Team Up for Galaxy App
Apr 19, 2016
Samsung and The Weather Channel have created an exclusive weather app only for owners of Galaxy-branded smartphones. The Weather Channel App for Samsung offers features the regular Weather Channel app does not include.
YouTube Reimagines Its Premium Video and Music Services
May 17, 2018
YouTube today announced YouTube Premium and YouTube Music, services that replace YouTube Red and YT Music, respectively. Moving forward, YouTube Premium will be the video site's top-tier service, offering originals, ad-free play, background play, and downloads across YouTube.
Facebook Sports Stadium Takes the Starting Line
Jan 21, 2016
Facebook today announced Sports Stadium, a hub dedicated to sports and the communities that support and discuss them. Sports Stadium is a single place that accumulates all content on Facebook related to sports.
Google to Merge Google Play Music and YouTube Red
Jul 27, 2017
Google plans to shake up its music offering and ad-free video service, according to statements made by Lyor Cohen, the head of Google Play Music. As it stands today, Google Play Music is available to a single person for $10 per month and families for $15 per month.