The streaming service has converted all of its 30 million-strong catalog to AAC format, offering different quality bitrates up to 320kbps for users to choose from.
Why deal with all the hassles of buying and maintaining a music library when you can get nearly everything you want online, sometimes even for free?
Take a look at a selection of non-iPod MP3 players that support the AAC audio format.
Now that DRM is a thing of the past, MP3 downloads are cheap, and streaming options are everywhere, do CDs still have a place in the world?
Sony lifts the curtain on a hardware revision of the PS3 "slim" with several improvements.
Many 2011 Blu-ray players will lack component video outputs and even if they have them, they'll be limited to standard-definition signals, thanks to outdated copyright protection rules.
It's soon going to be much more difficult to use the Blu-ray player you paid for to do the things you thought it could do when you bought it. We're outraged, and here's why.
Think the iPod is the only MP3 player that can handle the iTunes Plus music format? Think again. Donald Bell shows off six iPod alternatives that work with iTunes DRM-free AAC files.
These two step-by-step guides will show you how to convert AAC files into MP3 format. Includes one how-to for the budget conscious, and another for the lazy.
Using screen shots and text, this step-by-step tutorial will show you how to convert your AAC files to MP3s without spending a cent.