The Web fulminates when it is revealed that executives from VEVO--vehement music industry antipirates--played a pirated stream of an NFL playoff game at a party. VEVO claims it left its Wi-Fi unsupervised. Have we heard that argument before?
Because it relies on YouTube, there are some gaps in content, but this is basically the first free on-demand music app for the iPhone, making it a great value.
David Nelson, the 16-year-old founder of a music-video service that piggybacks on YouTube's API, runs afoul of Vevo, the start-up video service backed by three of the top four largest music labels.
The online version of the YouTube-based music service includes content from Vevo without pre-roll advertisements, as well as a crossfader. And there's more to come.
It's a solid update to a great, free music application that enables users to access the millions of songs on YouTube.
Teen-created music service says it has made changes, such as increasing the size of its video player, that have satisfied YouTube's managers.
A 15-year-old boy and his dad come up with a music service that uses tunes from YouTube clips. What are some of the challenges they could face?
Odds are long that 15-year-old David Nelson can navigate past bigger competitors and a tangle of copyright laws. But he's betting YouTube will recognize a good thing when it sees one.
David Nelson, a 15-year-old with an obvious future in software development, has written an impressive application that provides an iTunes-like experience for listening to music videos on YouTube
There's a way to avoid telemarketers on your cell phone, a new service streams music from YouTube, and Brian Cooley shows another concept from the Geneva Auto Show.