Watch out, Amazon MP3. Napster is back in the world of MP3 downloads, and this time it's a fully legal online music store with the backing of major record labels. As the Associated Press reports, Napster began selling MP3 tracks from its website earlier today. The tracks are priced at 99 cents each, and full albums starts at $9.95.
How does Napster plan to set itself apart from iTunes and Amazon MP3? The AP quotes Napster CEO Chris Gorog as saying his company will kick off a "modest marketing campaign" highlighting that it offers the "biggest catalog of music licensed for downloads." Napster's music library includes more than six million tracks in total, compared to just over five million for Amazon MP3.
You can check out Napster's new music store by hitting free.napster.com. Only customers in the United States can purchase tracks right now, though.
|Silverstone's Strider Titanium PSUs are ready for a high-power future||4|
|VR180 video bridges the gap between YouTube and VR||0|
|Steam 2017 Summer Sale, part deux||12|
|Deals of the week: Z270 mobos, spinning storage, and more||2|
|G.Skill readies up for X299 with quad-channel DDR4 at 4200 MT/s||8|
|Asus' VivoBook S510 is an ultrabook for the budget crowd||9|
|Windows Insider Build 16226 gives users a look at GPU utilization||20|
|Steam's 2017 Summer Sale is downright hot||45|
|Asus XG-C100C NIC breaks the gigabit barrier||33|