Access your music via the web with PulpTunes

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Added On: 21st Oct 08

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pulpTunes is a Web server for iTunes, letting you access your music
through the Web. Written in Java, it runs on Windows and Mac, and even
any other platform like Linux, provided you have an iTunes-like XML
library file that points at the path of your music files.

The web interface allows you to:
– Select a playlist
– Browse by genre, artist and album
– Download songs
– Each song has a link, that you can send to a friend to hear it.

One Response to “Access your music via the web with PulpTunes”

  1. Kanagu says:

    , when you wall up the garden in the way Apple has, you sfircaice freedom. Android 2.2, the operating system favoured by HTC, gives users far more freedom as to what they put on their devices. The Android Market doesn’t have anywhere near the same ease of use or sensible structuring as the Apple App Store, but it does allow pretty much any developer to get their app out into the public arena, quickly and cheaply.Symbian 3 is certainly looking very promising, though visually and structurally it borrows a good deal from Android. From what we’ve seen it’s looking like a fine OS, but perhaps it’s not especially original or different.The HTC Desire HD adds some extra features on top of the vanilla Android stuff with HTC Sense, HTC’s front-end UI. That adds a bunch of extra features, such as the ability to make your phone ring even when it’s on silent via the browser-based version of the software. Useful if you lose your mobile. Features like this give the HTC Desire HD an edge over other smart phones running pure Android. We frequently see manufacturer-made UIs interfering or slowing down an otherwise efficient OS though, so take all our praise with a pinch of salt. For now we’re going to plump for iOS as the winner it’s consistent and reliable, frequently updated, and many millions of customers are happy to use it, even if there are some things Apple doesn’t allow them to do with their devices.Operating System winner: iPhone 4We’re really hoping the N8 will impress us when it finally launches later in the year, and all our hands-on experiences tell us it’s going to be a fine smart phone in its own right. But we don’t think it’s likely to beat devices like the Desire HD and the iPhone 4 in terms of popularity, or ease of use.Overall winner: iPhone 4

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