Audiogalaxy Desktop Streaming Service Now Available To All

Windows/Mac/iOS/Android: Audiogalaxy, the surprisingly simple app for streaming your own music between computers and smartphones (surprising in how rare that is, at least) is out of beta and open for registration. Download it, activate it, and listen to your tunes anywhere.

As it did during the beta test, Audiogalaxy makes it easy on the installer. After grabbing the Windows or Mac desktop software, the app automatically finds your music and offers it up to your Audiogalaxy library — just the listings, though, and you can fine-tune that. Install the client on your iOS or Android device, sign in (through an Audiogalaxy account or Facebook), and you've simply got all your music available through a net connection. You can also stream from computer to computer, if you'd like. There are playlists and other doodads available, and reverse iTunes playlist syncing, if you'd like that.

Audiogalaxy is a free download for Windows, Mac, iOS and Android devices. You can read up on the history of Audiogalaxy, from its days in the same bucket as Napster to its modern, pared-down implementation, on the Audiogalaxy blog.

Audiogalaxy


Comments

    Isn't streaming your music pricey compared to just copying what you want using something like iSyncr? By streaming I'm paying for the internet downloading, but when copying by USB I don't incur any charges. Am I missing something here?

    Wow! AudioGalaxy is still alive? I remember when it used to be an FTP site indexer, then P2P, until RIAA, fresh off the Napster case, rained down fire and brimstone on it.

    @Jason across teh interwebs maybe, but if you're on the same wifi network as the host, it's much more convenient, especially if you have formats that aren't supported on your android device (I'm looking at you flac). Then all it costs is the electrons in your battery.

      OK, but when I'm using wifi (i.e. at home) I'm going to use my stereo. The only time that I'd want to play music on my Android is when I'm out (i.e. not using wifi). I'll stick with putting the actual music files on my SD card for now.

        In some cases, use of a stereo is not possible. I often want to listen to music when I'm working, either at work or at home.

        In the office, my co-workers don't appreciate the same music I do, so headphones are required. I'm not always sat at my desk, so I bought a stereo bluetooth transmitter, but that doesn't reach the workshop downstairs, while the WiFi does.

        At home, I have a baby and a spouse that works shiftwork, so again headphones are a necessity.

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