Play Music

Google Play Music might have removed deauthorization limit

Just a couple of months after they clarified issues regarding the deauthorization rules and device limits on its Play Music, it seems that Google might have backtracked once again. Several users have reported that they have been able to deauthorize their devices beyond the limit set by Google just last August. No word yet if this is a "final ruling" or if they are just experimenting with regards to the limits set on devices that are authorized or deauthorized to use Play Music.

Google Play Music, All Access now in 9 new countries

Music lovers in South and Central America now have something more to be happy about. Google has announced that their music streaming service called Play Music All Access (at least that’s what it’s called for now, as we’ll explain later) is now available in 9 more countries in the region, particularly The Dominican Republic, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua, Panamá, Paraguay, and Venezuela.

Play Music’s now limits four deauthorizations a year

Google has released new rules regarding Play Music’s device limits and deauthorisation rules and it’s causing quite a bit of confusion (and sometimes anger) among users. The folks over at SlashGear talked to a representative from Google Play to clarify some issues regarding the rules about how many devices can use one Play Music account, a problem that might seem rare, but is actually a real one for users that multiple gadgets to access it.

Play Music and All Access arrive in Canada

Canada, you’ve got music. Google has finally made Play Music available to Canadian users, bringing the streaming functionality much of the rest of the world has been enjoying for some time now. In addition, Canadians will get a special offer to try it out.
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