And Finder is where you can manage and sync content on your iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch. You can also access your iTunes Store purchases in these apps. If you have a PC, you can continue to use iTunes for Windows to manage your media library, make purchases, and manually sync and manage your iPhone, iPad, or iPod touch. Finder is the new place to back up, update, or restore your iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch. Just connect your device to your Mac and it appears in the Finder sidebar. And you can easily drag and drop files to your device.
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Apple Music is now available to stream in your web browser. Apple Music for the web quietly launched in beta in September but seems to have slid under the radar for most folks who didn't know the service existed. It lets you stream more than 60 million songs and access playlists, albums, artists and favorites you may have saved on your iPhone. The web version is convenient for subscribers who normally use the Apple Music app on an iPhone or iPad but have not used the service on a Windows computer where they'd have to download and install Apple's famously sluggish iTunes software. It's not as relevant for Mac users, as Apple replaced iTunes with a much better app just for Music as well as separate apps for Podcasts and TV in the newest version of macOS. There's a list of your playlists and different sections of Apple Music such as For You, which has recommended tunes, Browse and Radio on the left panel. And you can easily search for and stream new music. It's simple.
Now there's an app for every media type
If you have a ton of ripped music, playlists and a highly organized library, you might have worried about some headlines proclaiming that iTunes is dead. It is, kind of, but you don't need to worry about your music. Let me explain what's going on. While it was once useful, it's turned into a sort of catch-all for media content. That's why Apple's finally splitting it into separate apps on the Mac, like it does on iPhones and iPads.
Don't worry -- Apple isn't taking away your tunes. It'll be a shock for loyal iTunes users who, for 18 years, learned to rely on the app for everything from syncing their iPhones to building playlists and buying songs. Apple's shifting strategy may be jarring for longtime users, but music fits squarely into the tech giant's portfolio of premium experiences that keep loyal users invested in the brand's ecosystem. For a company initially focused on hardware, iTunes was one of Apple's first major successes in this area. People who had bought music from Apple were less likely to stray. Now, Apple is betting that Apple Music help juice Apple's further push into software and services. Nevertheless, closing down iTunes raises big questions for those who have built up musical collections over the years. What do you have to do, if anything, to keep your investment intact? What if you use iTunes for Windows? What happens to iTunes Match?