As Microsoft kills Groove Music Pass, its smart assistant can no longer identify songs. But if you know some tricks, you can still get the personal assistant to identify songs for you.
Recent Groove Music Stories
Zune Music, Xbox Music, and now Groove Music. Microsoft's killing all of its music streaming offerings today as we head into the new year.
Microsoft's music streaming app, Groove Music, will soon get updated with a few new, and highly requested, features – like visualizations.
I received some interesting advice several months back: Instead of just using the services that come with Windows, we should use services that work better.
Sonos added Microsoft Groove support to its line of well-regarded, Wi-Fi-connected smart speakers. This was my cue to see how they work together.
Microsoft announced today that Groove Music is now supported on Sonos. So you can now enjoy your own music on the high-end smart speaker solution.
It's the long-overdue end of an era: This week Microsoft told the remaining few Zune users and Zune Pass subscribers that the ride is finally over.
Groove Music integrates with Windows 10 in ways that are not possible with traditional desktop applications. Now, you can pin favorite music right to Start.
Thanks to deep integration within Microsoft’s apps and services, you can copy your own music to OneDrive and then access it from any Windows 10 PC or device using Groove Music. This capability is completely free, and it works with any music you’ve ripped from your own audio CDs, purchased from services like iTunes, or […]
Microsoft this week released Groove Music—the replacement for Xbox Music—to Android devices, Xbox One and the web. And Sonos announced beta support as well.
Microsoft has issued a major update to the Xbox Music apps for Android and iOS, adding support for OneDrive-based music and other new capabilities.
After some speculation arose yesterday, Microsoft has come clean: it is indeed renaming Xbox Music to Groove, and Xbox Music Pass to Groove Music Pass.