Amazon Music vs. Spotify vs. Apple Music: Which Is Best for You?

Bryan Wolfe Updated 27-11-2019

There has never been a better time to introduce yourself to paid music streaming services. Although Amazon Music Unlimited, Apple Music, and Spotify all offer similar features, each includes unique characteristics worth considering.


In this article, you’ll learn more about Spotify, Apple Music, and Amazon Music, and discover how to subscribe to each of them. We’ll also give you some invaluable advice to help you decide which one would be best for you to subscribe to personally.

Amazon Music Unlimited

Not to be confused with Amazon Music, Amazon Music Unlimited is a music streaming service that offers 50 million songs with new releases from today’s most popular artists. Like other premium music streaming services, Amazon Music Unlimited allows you to listen to your favorite songs on-demand. You can also download songs to your devices for offline use.

Isn’t This Amazon Prime Music?

If you’re an Amazon Prime member, you already have access to over 2 million songs at no additional cost. You also receive access to 1,000 playlists and stations programmed by Amazon’s music experts. A membership to Amazon Music Unlimited, by contrast, increases the number of songs available considerably. You also gain access to new genres and styles of music.

The best way to explain the difference between the two services (in addition to the library size) is how each handles new music releases. Amazon Music Unlimited will almost certainly have the latest album from your favorite artist on the first day of its release. Amazon Prime Music probably won’t.


Alexa Support

Not surprisingly, Amazon Music Unlimited works with Amazon Alexa voice controls, found on devices such as the Echo, Dot, and Tap. For example, you can say “Alexa, play the Bird Box soundtrack” or “Alexa, play the latest album by JoJo.” You can also try commands like “Alexa, play the most popular rock from the 80s” or “Alexa, play music for a dinner party.”

Amazon Music Unlimited Availability

Amazon Music Unlimited is available on multiple platforms, including iOS, Android, macOS, Windows, Fire TV, Fire tablets, and on the web. Additionally, it works with home entertainment products such as Sonos, Roku, and Bose. The service is also available in cars from Ford, BMW, and Mini.

At the time of this writing, Amazon Music Unlimited is only available in the United States, United Kingdom, France, Germany, Austria, Spain, and Japan.


Amazon Prime members can subscribe to Amazon Music Unlimited for $7.99/month, which is $2 off the standard monthly price. You can save a little extra by paying $79/year upfront. Amazon also offers a family plan for $14.99/month or $149.99/year. With the family plan, you and your family can stream music on up to six devices at the same time.


If you only want to stream music from your Amazon Alexa device, the company offers a low-cost option for $3.99/month for each device.

New users can try Amazon Music Unlimited free for 30 days. If you check it out, see our guide to managing your Amazon music playlists How to Manage Your Amazon Music Playlists This article is all about Amazon Music playlists. We'll show you how to create one, add songs to it, and share it on social media. Read More .

Apple Music

First launched in June 2015, Apple Music provides all of the on-demand music you’ll ever need. As with Spotify, there are also playlists, and here’s how to get started using Apple Music playlists How to Get Started Using Apple Music Playlists In this article, we explore how to create, populate, share, discover, and become a master of Apple Music playlists. Read More . As with Amazon Music Unlimited, Apple Music allows you to download music for offline use as long as you continue being a subscriber.


When it first launched, Apple Music placed great emphasis on the service’s Beats 1 internet radio station and a blog platform for artists called Connect. Offering live broadcasts 24 hours a day, the Beats 1 station features DJ Zane Lowe, among others, and continues to this day. Connect was discontinued at the end of 2018, although artists can still share their music and playlists with friends and followers.

In late 2016, Apple Music began rolling out personalized music playlists. Initially, these included a “New Music Mix” and “Favorite Mix.” The former is similar to Spotify’s popular “Discover Weekly” playlist. There’s also a “Chill Mix” and “Friends Mix.” Each offers music based on listening history. You can also watch music videos on Apple Music How to Watch Music Videos on Apple Music Apple has added thousands of music videos to Apple Music. We'll show you how to access these music videos and create your own "music TV" channels on Apple Music. Read More .

Apple Music Availability

Apple Music is available across all of Apple key products, including iOS devices, Apple TV, and Apple Watch. It’s also available through iTunes on Mac/PC and Android devices. You can also stream Apple Music through CarPlay and Sonos systems and on Amazon Echo products.

Apple Music is available in over 100 countries around the world. If you’re reading this article, it’s likely Apple Music is available where you live.



An individual Apple Music plan costs $9.99/month or $99.99/year. A family plan, which is good for up to six people, is priced at $14.99/month. Student plans are available at $4.99/month.

New subscribers can try Apple Music free for three months, while Verizon Wireless customers can claim six months for free.

If you’re staying away from Apple Music simply because it’s Apple or you don’t own and iOS device, check out these things you should never say to an iPhone user 7 Things You Should Never Say to an iPhone User Want to stay friends with your buddies who use an iPhone? Never say any of these phrases that will tick them off. Read More .


Unlike Apple Music, Spotify offers a free plan that includes ads. Though highly restrictive, this allows would-be subscribers to experience Spotify without paying a dime. However, this type of availability seems to be working, as there are currently 180 million Spotify total users worldwide as of mid-2018.

Like the other two services on this list, Spotify Premium gives you the ability to play any song, both on-demand and offline. Where Spotify Premium excels is with its “Discover Weekly” feature, which suggests music based on your music preferences and listening history. You also have access to custom playlists, which are put together by theme, decades, and genre. And remember, you can import playlists to Spotify 5 Easy Ways to Import Playlists Into Spotify Here's how to import playlists into Spotify, including M3U playlists and iTunes playlists. Read More as well.

Even better, you can scrobble your Spotify music with Last.FM How to Scrobble Your Spotify Music With Last.FM In this article we explain how to scrobble your Spotify music with Last.FM, list the benefits of doing so, and offer alternatives. Read More to get recommendations based on your tastes.

Spotify Availability

You can find Spotify nearly everywhere, including iOS, Android, Amazon devices, Samsung devices, Roku, PlayStation, Sonos, on the web, and more.

First introduced in Sweden in 2006, the Spotify Premium service is available in all corners of the world, including most of Europe, the Americas, and parts of Asia.


Spotify Premium is available for $9.99/month for an individual subscription and $14.99/month for a family plan. Students can purchase a subscription for $4.99/month. New subscribers can try Spotify Premium free for 30 days.

Which Music Streaming Service Is Best?

In general terms, Amazon Music Unlimited, Apple Music, and Spotify Premium offer the same underlying features. These include on-demand music and the ability to download songs for offline listening. From there, each provides unique extras worth considering.

Amazon Music Unlimited is an excellent choice for Amazon Prime subscribers because of the extra discount it provides. Hardcore Amazon Alexa users can also benefit from selecting this service.

By contrast, if your world revolves around Apple products, Apple Music is probably the one for you. One of the most significant advantages of going this route is that Apple Music automatically merges your streaming content with what you’ve purchased from iTunes. This feature is a big deal if you’re looking to expand your current library across multiple devices.

Spotify Premium, meanwhile, is the best service for music discovery. This fact is an important point to consider if you’re the type of person that appreciates finding new music and artists. And be sure to check out these Spotify sites for discovering new tunes and playlists 6 Spotify Sites to Discover New Music and Find Playlists You'll Like Spotify makes it easier to discover new tunes. Check out these cool apps to get new playlists or album recommendations. Read More .

As you can see, all three premium music streaming services have their advantages. You should pick the best music streaming service for you. Our advice: take advantage of the free trials to determine which service is right for you! And no matter which service you decide to go with, be sure to buy a great pair of wireless earbuds for the best listening experience!

Want more streaming options to consider? Check out our article on Spotify vs. YouTube Music Spotify vs. YouTube Music: Which Is Best? There are a host of music streaming services available. Spotify and YouTube Music being two of the biggest. But which is best? Read More .

Related topics: Amazon, Apple Music, Spotify, Streaming Music.

Affiliate Disclosure: By buying the products we recommend, you help keep the site alive. Read more.

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  1. Mike
    March 30, 2019 at 9:56 pm

    Basically the main things I am looking for is an easy to use app and the ability to listen to a playlist offline because I hike and walk in areas with no cell service. Any advice on if those two things are my main concerns?

  2. Crossleydd42
    January 21, 2019 at 11:21 pm

    Why is Deezer not included in the review?

  3. Jay Coven
    January 20, 2019 at 11:51 am

    I'm an Amazon Prime member. I'd say that about 10% of Amazon's music are not* the original versions. Same acts, but different versions.

    I'd say 50% of the songs I'm looking for are considered "samples," meaning they are faded in and then faded out, after about 40 seconds of play. They are introduced as samples.

    Since there's no explanation of the above from Amazon, I won't pay for a better Amazon music plan.

  4. John
    January 20, 2019 at 9:43 am

    No Google Music.
    Cancelling my make use of sub, don't like biased reporting...

    • Jay Coven
      January 20, 2019 at 11:51 am


  5. Glen LeBarr
    January 19, 2019 at 10:17 pm

    Out of this list, I'd pick amazon, but I like Google Music better than any...why wasn't this a choice?

    • Perry F. Bruns
      January 20, 2019 at 3:12 am

      I agree. The only issues I have with Google Play Music are the interface (no dark/night mode) and the podcast support (manual playlists and no automatic "unplayed" playlist).

  6. James H.
    January 19, 2019 at 9:29 pm

    I had a three month free subscription to Apple Music and went back to Spotify Premium after two weeks. The reason why: Apple music would not let me play from my phone or iPad onto my various connected speakers. On Spotify, it's dead simple to choose any Bluetooth connected device, on Apple, it's impossible, it has to be Airplay only. Apple helpdesk confirmed this.

    • Bela
      January 25, 2019 at 9:07 pm

      I connect Apple to Bluetooth all the time, I have other issues with Apple though

  7. Emma Gank
    June 18, 2018 at 6:03 pm

    MusConv is best for me. it is a very interesting tools. you can try it.

  8. Chris
    April 7, 2018 at 2:21 pm

    Have only ever used Amazon Music Unlimited and am disappointed. I sense they are planning to discontinue the service in 2019.

    1. Songs randomly become unavailable (without any sort of alert or unavailable list) so you have to manually comb through your playlists every now and again to replace them with different versions of the songs. This should either not happen or the service should do a replacement automatically.
    2. They've stopped their upload feature and I've read that they will purge grandfathered content early 2019. For those like me that have rare MP3s not offered with their service and like to mix them in your playlists.
    3. No smart playlists (for example having young kids, I manage a Clean List and an Explicit list and would like a Smart List to be the combination of both; similar to iTunes)
    4. I understand they have only about a quarter of the selections as Spotify & others (~3M compared to ~12M)

    Perhaps the other services have these same problems. For those that know, please reply validating or nullifying if I should switch or stick with Amazon.

    • Pete
      June 30, 2018 at 11:13 am

      All music streaming services are subject to the random disappearance of songs. This is is actually beyond the control of the service provider. Typically this is caused by the publishers/artists and their respective contracts or decisions.

      • Chris
        September 21, 2018 at 2:23 pm

        Thanks for the comment Pete. Are you or anyone aware of any of the service that's smart enough to automatically replace with a working version?

    • Mr Shad
      December 2, 2018 at 11:28 am

      Fully agree Amazon deleting songs on my playlist is nonsense, my soul playlist had 30 songs deleted out of 100. Even for example the best of Bruce Springsteen was deleted as a new best of was released. I don’t get that with other services and the range of music isn’t that diverse.

  9. John Volvich
    March 19, 2018 at 11:44 am

    You can try MusConv tool.

  10. Peter Black
    March 16, 2018 at 8:04 am

    I had a great experience with Amazon Music Unlimited on Android device. To transfer the playlist from one device to another you can try "https://musconv.com/". It is a fantastic software whether you are using Apple Music, Spotify, Amazon Music Unlimited and any other service.

  11. Lu
    January 28, 2018 at 10:57 pm

    Thank you for your information. I have been and still trying to figure out which one is the best for me. I have an Amazon Fire HE 8, and a second one in the household, and then I also have an iPhone, an iPad pro and an Apple Tv 3 and finally my laptop is Windows based. The rest of the household have 3 iPads, another iPhone,and 2 MacBook Airs, another Apple tv 2 and the new Apple tv generation 4. This was a very informative post. Yet I feel like it didn't cover all of the choices that are available. I am open to any more suggestions on this. Thank you for your time and I hope that you have a wonderful day!

  12. Mish
    January 26, 2018 at 10:17 pm

    I have been a Spotify fan and subscriber for years. It serves our multi-generation family perfectly. My individual membership still works for us. I have first priority, and the number two position rotates monthly to each of my two young-adult children. We each have a playlist folder with our name, therefore making it easier to find "our" songs and artists. Spotify is easily paired with home audio receivers, smart tv's, and of course, Alexa.
    I have no idea which music streaming company has the largest music catalogue, but we are as diverse as a family can be in our music preferances, and we are all happy with Spotify. Although I am a Amazon Prime member, I will stay with Spotify.
    "If it ain't broke don't fix it"! To each his own, multiple music streaming providers competing for customers serves each of us well in both financial savings, and genres of music offered.

  13. michaelson of jack
    November 22, 2017 at 8:52 pm

    Amazon is for those who might enjoy music and think all music genres follow under "POP" as in popular. I don't recommend it for those who are musically inclined and love music. I have Prime and Unlimited music streaming [which is very slow] ... But fear I am missing my Jazz guitarists and independent songwriters that Spotify will give me; therefore I might switch in a few months from now. I am switching back to a apple computer soon too [from my surface], so i-tunes will help me find some downloadable songs.

  14. Bangelica
    October 13, 2017 at 12:07 pm

    For those who wants to transfer their music playlist you might wanna try checking out musconv.com it helps transfer music playlist from one service to another - Bangelica

  15. Mike
    September 16, 2017 at 2:04 pm

    I am bery happy with Spotify. I have used streaming on demand services for over a decade. I used to be with Rhapsody for many years. I switched to Spotify because of the great family plan that others have. They offer 320kbs playback which was highest than others when I signed up. As far as versatility, I have Alexa hooked into it and Bluetoothed to my hi quality Ediphiers. So with Spotify I can say "Alexa play (song title)" or "Alexa play (particular playlist) from Spotify." It's integrated in my home theatre and my car obviously. I'm very happy with it but it's up to each person's desires to determine what's best for them. Just to emphasize Alexa is fully integrated with Alexa.

  16. Mr. B
    August 19, 2017 at 6:44 pm

    I didnt see anything about fidelity here. Only Pandora offers improved fidleity with their payed service. My initial impressions of Amazon's basic Prime service was that the Sound quality was poor. More recently I haven't noticed that, so maybe they've improved it or maybe I just happen to be listening to better recorded source material.

  17. Davthomp
    July 14, 2017 at 3:24 pm

    I started with Spotify, and loved it, and miss it. I had let my two teenage boys have access to it, but after far to many times while on a run, my playlist would get commandeered by one of them. The problem at the time was Spotify only had individual memberships, and Apple Music came out the the family plan. So I switched to the Apple Music Family plan as it was cheaper than three individual Spotify plans. Spotify finally offered a family plan, but we had all built up our playlists and didn't want to switch back again. What I miss about Spotify is finding new music. New music is dramatically easier to find on Spotify.

  18. Ed Edwards
    May 21, 2017 at 6:53 pm

    Coming from paid Slacker account for close to two years, I wanted to stream line the whole family's music source. With two teens and a wife, we listen to music a lot. My preference is in finding new music artists in the various genres I listen to. Loved the 80 hair bands, but loved finding the undiscovered bands of that era more and continue to enjoy doing it. The kids are hip hop with some sprinklings of 80's pop-rock (journey, etc). I love the idea of banning a song or artist and never, ever, ever hearing them again on my phone. Since I am primarily in discovery mode, this is a nice luxury. The rest of the fam had Apple music as they all had Apple products. Fast forward to 2017 and we have 3 androids and one I Phone. Time to stop paying $19 for music and consolidate. I tried Spotify free, Amazon paid (1 month trial) and was going to commit to Amazon. I like the lyrics feature, the quick feedback customer service, and like most of the rest, the selection of music. After much browbeating from my lone Apple-ite and her informing me we can use Apple Music on Android, I decided to try that for a month and installed it on mine and my wife's phones. Needless to say, Apple on android is probably illegal in some countries and from my experience, it should be in all.

    Here's what I found wrong with Apple music for Android:
    1. No landscape mode for app. In my car, using Google maps, my phone is in landscape 100% of the time. The Apple app sits in portrait the whole time forcing me to tilt my head to sometimes read the band I just "discovered". Want to read lyrics this way? Good luck.
    2. Skip/dislike/thumbs down/etc: - It's a 3 step process. Click the 3 dots at bottom, then dislike the song and Apple will tell you they will try not to play stuff like this any more. A lie I'll address next. Unfortunately, you are still forced to listen to the song you already made pretty clear you dislike until you hit skip.
    3. Didn't like that song on the "created station"? Well, stay tuned because it will show up again the next time you want to play that station again. Go to the dislike button and lo and behold, it's already selected red as if it knows you don't like this song. If you know I don't like it, why am I paying to hear it again?
    4. Pause the song on a station to do another task (co-worker/gym rat/rob bank)? Or get out of your car and go inside and pick up where you left off? Nope. The song is gone, blank screen with play button that does nothing. You must exit/back out of the player to reselect the station and it starts a new song.

    In all fairness this is an App based issue and perhaps does not belong, but if any Android readers are here (I was), please consider these shortcomings before jumping in to Apple music.

    • Josh
      December 21, 2017 at 9:28 pm

      Agree, the Apple Music app on Android is awful. Totally different than on iPhone.
      Slacker however has been my favorite for close to 10 years. Since back when they had their own hardware. I have written them several times saying I will leave Apple Music in a heartbeat if they'd offer a family plan, but they don't and it's a shame.

  19. Alex
    March 29, 2017 at 2:16 am

    Wow people, the article's title is pretty clear as to what services is comparing. It doesn't say "review of all paid music streaming services" great that you like google, then write an article about it!

    Thanks for this article, it was VERY informative!

    • buzz
      April 19, 2017 at 7:43 pm

      Agreed. I was going to point that out but you beat me to it.

    • Lee Malone
      January 19, 2019 at 5:52 pm

      That is the problem though, it should compare all services to be believed. Otherwise it might seem like shilling for one or all of the few compared.

      Personally, I think Soundcloud is the best, and at least on par with those reviewed here.

  20. Brian Sandridge
    February 9, 2017 at 1:05 am

    Why does Amazon Music play louder and w better sound than Apple Music?

  21. Ender
    February 2, 2017 at 4:57 pm

    Google Music is the best in my opinion. Best interface / apps, best prediction / discovery, allows uploading personal collection to cloud for streaming from any device, bundled YouTube Red + YouTube Music, pays artists the most, etc..

  22. Bryan Wolfe
    January 28, 2017 at 3:42 pm

    We'll definitely examine Google Music at a later day. Thanks to the awesome comments.

  23. David Styles
    January 18, 2017 at 11:31 am

    Amazon Prime Unlimited because as well as the same as all the others you can additionally use your voice via the Amazon Echo devices to play music, much faster than typing and you don't need a phone, tablet or P.C. On to use it. Use an Echo Dot and Bluetooth link it to good hi fi speakers via an aptx dongle or active speakers and the system is unbeatable. Finally pay an annual fee and it is far cheaper than all the other services.

  24. Tom
    January 12, 2017 at 10:34 pm

    Like so many others have pointed-out, I'm shocked you intentionally omitted Google Play Music. While none of the services are perfect, GPM has been the best for me, and I've been a (paid) subscriber for years.

    I dumped Spotify when they couldn't get their act together with radio. I could be listening to jazz for an hour, and they'd suddenly give me a rap song... Hours into Beethoven & Bach, and they'd randomly inject hip-hop.

    Google seems to really have their act together when it comes to understanding my likes, and moods, and they figured-out (the first few days) that I'm not into rap or hip-hop -- something that seems to confound Spotify.

    Add to that the fact I can upload up-to 50,000 of my own tracks, and listen anywhere, on a ny device (it's completely platform-agnostic) and the service is a no-brainer.

  25. likefunbutnot
    January 12, 2017 at 10:15 pm

    My problem with more or less all streaming services is the incredibly poor way they handle classical music. The services themselves have incorrect meta-data or use non-uniform sources, so it's very common to find albums or tracks misidentified because the services don't discriminate between the "Artist", "Album Artist" and "Composer" information, or because there's no official album title or a title that's entirely duplicated like "Herbert von Karajon Conducts Beethoven's 9th Symphony" (classical albums are really more accurately discussed by their publisher's catalog number; what we computer people like to call a "primary key") and every music database calls it something different.

    This is endlessly aggravating and renders more or less all mainstream streaming music services useless. It's also not going to be fixed, because the people who run the services and the databases they rely on don't give a shit what classical music people want.

    Services that cater to classical music fans on the other hand are incredibly expensive and will pretty much never have the support of mainstream devices, so we're left with our nerd options of maintaining a giant, self-organized library as a solitary pursuit or just giving up and accepting that everything sucks and is wrong.

    • Kobela
      January 23, 2017 at 6:17 am

      Wow, I had this same argument in my DBA class, mainly regarding building a database that included artists cover songs. We never did decide the right way to build it, so I ended up conceding my points since it was just a class project.

    • qanik
      April 27, 2017 at 6:21 am

      agree 100% and even more so - so what service do you find that is tolerable

      • likefunbutnot
        April 27, 2017 at 3:38 pm


        At one time, I was paying the $300/year charged for the Naxos Music Library. That's insanely expensive compared to other services, but it also worked vastly better than things like Play Music.

        At the moment, I use Amazon and very deliberately avoid using it for classical music, choosing jazz or movie soundtracks instead since those things are not typically mislabeled by Amazon's database. I hope that one of the services will get better and I can say that Amazon has at least given me better and more useful feedback about my complaints than I got from Google.

  26. Dan Fein
    January 12, 2017 at 8:41 pm

    It's about time Spotify will fix their shuffle play. It doesn't really shuffle your Playlist. Spotify neglects hundreds of requests to fix it in their support forum. This is very disturbing.

  27. Erin
    January 12, 2017 at 8:29 pm

    I also use Google Play Music. I enjoy it a lot, especially since it also comes with YouTube Red. I also have tons of my own music uploaded to Google. I used the free version for a long while, but I got tired of the ads. Google Play Music also has a free 90-day trial. I'll be honest, I had every intention of cancelling after the free trial, but the lack of ads on Google Play Music and YouTube convinced me to pay for it. Plus, I like to listen to the music through my Chromecast.

  28. Dimitri
    January 12, 2017 at 12:17 pm

    You should mention that either Apple or Amazon doesn't support Chromecast, and it's a deal breaker for me.
    I personally use the new Napster app from Rhapsody and it's fantastic.
    Same 9.99$

  29. Mediamark
    January 12, 2017 at 4:31 am

    I recently stumbled upon Amazon Prime Music and so far am enjoying it. I had been using Pandora, which is blocked by my new employer's security settings.

    • REINC
      October 10, 2017 at 9:43 pm

      Get a VPN and then you don't have to worry about your employers security settings. Its only a matter of time they'll see you comsuming bandwidth with Amazon and block that too!

    • Bangelica
      October 13, 2017 at 12:10 pm

      If you want to transfer from one service to another you can check out musconv.com, it helps transfer music playlist from one service to another. - Bangelica

  30. Aleks
    January 11, 2017 at 11:36 pm

    Google Play Music! Surprised it wasn't mentioned.

  31. Sheldon
    January 11, 2017 at 11:00 pm

    We use Spotify Premium and we absolutely love it. Fantastic selection, high quality sound and terrific playlist recommendations. No reason to switch.

    • SpotifyAndAppleMusic
      July 14, 2017 at 2:44 am

      I am a spotify premium member forever too! And I have Apple Music.... ?

  32. Ghazaros
    January 11, 2017 at 10:36 pm

    Get your facts right: apple music does have an android app, it just sucks.

  33. kringler
    January 11, 2017 at 7:52 pm

    I'm still shocked that Google Play Music isn't included in the article. It comes with YouTube Red, which is a nice bonus, is essentially the same price, has a free, nifty 3rd party desktop app, has a music selection that doesn't seem far off from Spotify, and I greatly, greatly enjoy it's playlists—far more than Spotify's.

    I tried Amazon's since I have Prime, but the whole user experience is truly dreadful.

  34. Matt Mauer
    January 11, 2017 at 7:20 pm

    Best one = Google Play music
    Reasoning: It does what the other ones do (all are roughly equal) but also has youtube red.
    How did this service get missed??

  35. Khai
    January 11, 2017 at 6:14 pm

    I use Google... but that seems to be invisible on here..

  36. Frank
    January 11, 2017 at 6:06 pm

    Spotify lists Rammstein. Amazon doesn't.

  37. Frank
    January 11, 2017 at 6:05 pm

    In Germany Spotify lists Rammstein. Not to be found on Amazon.

  38. Davin Peterson
    January 11, 2017 at 4:46 pm

    Hey, what about Google Play Music, which existed before Apple Music and can do the same things Apple Music can?

  39. Gary
    January 11, 2017 at 4:29 pm

    Since I have Prime I started using the basic Amazon music. Previously used Pandora and podcasts. I switched to the new Amazon music unlimited recently when they were offering the $20 credit and free month. Get a lot more music that I could not get before. I prefer to download all to my SD card rather than stream. This way, my entire family(up to 10 devices) can use the service, since only one device is allowed to stream at a time.

    Is this the best service? Maybe, maybe not. It suits my needs and I already have it included anyhow and the extra $70? per year for more music isn't a big hit.