The global electronics company buys the mobile cloud-media provider in a bid to boost the music, video, and radio-entertainment offerings on its smartphones and tablets.
Samsung bought mSpot to drive its subscription-based Music Hub app for smartphones, but the resulting app is a little off-key.
The cloud-based service, which lets you stream music to your Android phone, now charges $3.99 a month for up to 40GB of storage and adds voice recognition.
It's a battle between first-time-contender music-streaming services. Which service will be music to our ears? We'll find out in the Prizefight ring.
Mobile and PC movie service mSpot says customers can pay between $4.99 and $15.99 per month to get discounts on rentals.
Executives from Sony and cloud-music service mSpot cross swords over whether services like mSpot must pay the big labels to store songs and stream them to owners.
US company mSpot is launching its music service in Europe this month. It lets you store 2GB of music in the cloud and then access it from Web-connected devices.
A panel of judges from CNET puts two "digital music locker" services to a head-to-head test. In one corner is the grizzled veteran, MP3tunes. The challenger is newcomer mSpot. Watch the two services go toe-to-toe in five rounds, and see who comes out on top in this subjective battle.
Surprisingly, music cloud service mSpot elected to go for Android support first with its public app launch.
MSpot's new service gives users 2GB of free online storage to stream music to computers and Android phones. We give it a spin to see how well it works.