A few months after jumping in to the free music streaming sector, Nokia is getting ready to give its Lumia-only service a jump-start with a premium upgrade.
Nokia Music+, an upgrade to the free Mix Radio service that Nokia launched last September, will offer Lumia owners unlimited skips and unlimited downloads, the Finnish handset maker announced in a company blog post today. The service also will offer higher-quality streams, allowing downloads at eight times the existing quality.
Face to face with Kim Dotcom as he launches Mega, talks about Megakey and the future of free content
If there’s one place that you want to be for the launch of Mega.co.nz, it’s within Kim Dotcom’s mansion. That’s precisely where I’ve been today. Sure we knew that Dotcom was larger than life, but actually being at the mansion is a different story. Elaborate statues and expensive pieces of art, giant kitchen sized fish tanks and sprawling pools. It’s an incredible sight.
The story of antivirus pioneer–cum–blogging fugitive John McAfee could soon hit the big screen, with Warner Bros. reportedly having optioned the tale for a possible feature film.
This isn't the first time McAfee has been approached about a movie based on his exploits. In December, he inked a deal for the rights to his story with Montreal-based production company Impact Future Media. Vice magazine, which covered his flight from his home in Belize, was reportedly also interested in developing a film.
iOS hacker pod2g has just released his first officially supported iOS app into the App Store. This app goes under the name podDJ and allows you to DJ on your iPad.
You can scratch digital records directly from your iTunes library with full equalizer control and full BPM control. If you have a Numark iDJ Live software controller, it’ll work flawlessly with podDJ. Because of all of these features, the application claims to be “the only application of the App Store with which you can truly scratch on your iPad thanks to a brilliant touch to sound reactivity.”
Two men in Brtain have admitted hacking into Sony Music's servers and copying thousands of files, including previously unreleased tracks by Michael Jackson.
James Marks, 27, and James McCormick, 26, hacked into the record company's servers in the US from their homes in Daventry, Northants, and Blackpool.