Apple is reportedly making a few tweaks to how it does business when you download an iPhone or iPad app from its App Store.
For one, it looks like app developers will have the chance to make more money from subscriptions. Currently, Apple takes a 30 percent cut of sales for app subscriptions. But if an app maker holds onto a subscriber for a year or longer, Apple's cut will shrink to 15 percent, according to a report Wednesday by The Verge. The new split reportedly starts June 13.
Apple will also start letting all apps sell subscriptions, the report said. Previously, that was only an option for certain apps, like news services, dating apps and streaming services.
The iPhone maker also told The Verge that people would start seeing ads in the App Store and that apps are getting reviewed a lot more quickly. Ninety percent of apps are reviewed in less than 48 hours, Phil Schiller, Apple's senior vice president of worldwide marketing, reportedly said.
For consumers, Apple's big push toward subscriptions could mean app makers change the way they deliver their content -- opting for monthly payments by customers instead of one-time fees. Apple's announcement comes a week before its big World Wide Developers Conference, where the company shows off its latest software offerings.
Apple did not immediately respond to a request for comment.