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Like last year, YouTube will live-stream the giant music festival. You can choose from three channels, and (probably) see the headliners, all without bathroom lines.
This story initially misstated a statistic about the live stream viewership. It's been viewed 4 million times.
Although YouTube and others have streamed plenty of other live events, last weekend's Webcast of more than 60 acts on three separate channels was the biggest example yet of a trend that is radically democratizing the music world.
Dozens of sets from artists like Arcade Fire, Nas, PJ Harvey, and many others are being made available for free. Sunday is your last chance to check out the action from the comfort of home--and with easy access to a bathroom.
Once upon a time, festival attendees had to guess which unknown acts to see and navigate around the in a kind of game of blind man's bluff. Thanks to on-demand music sites and mobile apps, that's no longer the case.
Radiohead wasn't able to play Coachella this year, so Prince did his own version of their first single, "Creep."
Sources tell AllThingsD that the microblogging service's new standalone music app could launch as early as tomorrow at the Coachella music festival.
At Coachella on Friday night, bassist John Paul Jones played an amazing-looking instrument in his set with Them Crooked Vultures.
After Coachella, the world's loudest live band is playing Austin, Dallas, Denver, and Seattle.
Annual geek-culture confab has gotten so big that wide-eyed young start-ups thinking it's their ticket to fame may find it's like hoping to get a record deal by showing up at Coachella with a guitar.