A personalized playlist called Apple Replay is created using your personal Apple Music listening history. Weekly updates are made. The songs, albums, and artists you listen to the most each year are presented to you by Apple based on your Apple Music listening history. Your Apple Music statistics are collected annually into a single Replay playlist, which is then searchable by year. Replays contain the music you’ve listened to on any device to which your Apple ID has been logged in. Devices where listening history is disabled and tracks or albums that aren’t part of the Apple Music catalog are exceptions.
After Apple purchased Beats Electronics in 2014, which included the now-defunct Beats Music subscription service, Apple Music was released in 2015.
With the Apple Music service, you can access all of your music—whether it was bought from iTunes, copied from a CD, or downloaded from the internet—in one location and on all of your devices in addition to streaming any track from the iTunes catalog at any time.
Additionally, the streaming service provides recommendations based on your interests, internet radio (including the Apple Music 1 (previously Beats 1) radio station), the ability to download music to your device for offline listening, expert-curated playlists, integration with the Siri virtual assistant on iOS devices, and features like Lyrics view.
Here’s how to access your playlist and Apple Music Replay statistics:
Use a desktop-class browser to go to music.apple.com/replay.
Enter your Apple Music login information.
- Screenshot of the sharing statistics
- For a special playlist, go to the bottom.
- On iOS/iPadOS devices, clicking on the aforementioned link will launch the Music app. You will still receive the chosen playlist even though you won’t see the year’s metrics here. Make sure to use a desktop browser to browse the entire Replay website.
The unique playlist is automatically created each year beginning a few weeks after the start of the year and updated each week until the year is through. These playlists are created automatically for each year that you have been an Apple Music subscriber, dating all the way back to the service’s debut in 2015.
Based on what you’ve listened to most, a top 100 song playlist for Apple Music Replay will be displayed. Additionally, you’ll be able to see how your musical preferences have changed over time because there is a playlist for each year.
Get your statistics and playlists at any time by visiting the Apple Music Replay website. Until the end of the year, the 2022 Replay playlist will be updated every Sunday with new music. On the Replay website, comprehensive statistics won’t be accessible right now.
What is the price of Apple Music?
When you join up for the free trial, standalone Apple Music is free for three months. Thereafter, there are three plans available, and a fourth plan is on the way. The monthly cost of an Individual plan is £9.99 or $9.99. Family plans are less expensive than Spotify’s counterpart and cost £14.99 or $14.99 per month for up to six people. The University Student plan, which costs £4.99/$4.99 a month, is the third option.
The Voice plan, which costs £4.99/$4.99 per month, allows you to access Apple Music on your devices only through voice commands and Siri.
It’s important to keep in mind that if you subscribe to several Apple services, you can save money by purchasing the Apple One bundle, which is described below.
Apple One package
The debut of Apple One, a package of services from Apple that includes Apple Music, Apple TV+, Apple Arcade, Apple News+, and Fitness+, is scheduled for October 2020. You can choose from the Individual, Family, or Premier tiers of the Apple One package to subscribe to Apple Music. The Individual and Family plans for Apple One are accessible in more than a hundred nations and areas, including the US and the UK. Only in the US, UK, Canada, and Australia did the Premier plan go on sale.
Does one need to subscribe?
Apple Music still allows you to listen to music you’ve bought, copied, or uploaded to your device, but you won’t have access to all of its features, such as offline listening, if you don’t have a paid subscription.
If you have iTunes Match, you can use Apple Music to stream any music you’ve put on your iCloud account without having to pay a monthly fee. Additionally, you’ll have access to Apple Music 1 and ad-supported Apple stations.
All of the advantages of iTunes Match are available with an Apple Music membership, along with unlimited access to the complete Apple Music library. You’ll have access to your purchased and ripped collection as well as unlimited skips for Apple Music radio stations and listening time for the whole Apple Music library.
You can download songs to your library for offline listening, play songs that have been uploaded to iCloud, and get curated suggestions.
Does Apple Watch support Apple Music?
Similar to a playlist, you can sync songs from your Apple Music collection to your Apple Watch. On Apple Watch, all music is locally saved.
Where can I purchase Apple Music?
More than 100 nations, including the US and the UK, offer Apple Music. The complete list may be seen here.
How does Apple Music work?
After downloading and signing up for the Apple Music app, you will go through a music-tailoring process where you will be asked to choose which music genres and performers you like and dislike. You’ll arrive at the Listen Now screen once you’ve completed the short process.
At the bottom of the screen, a menu bar indicates the Apple Music category you are in and allows you to navigate. In the menu bar, there are five screen tabs:
Listen now to a carefully chosen collection of songs. It is based on the music you possess, your listening preferences, and the things you mentioned you liked. You can choose the genres and artists you enjoy when you first open Apple Music. After that, the screen will be filled with recommendations, including playlists for different genres, albums, playlists created by musicians as guests, etc. Here you’ll also find Recently Played and playlists derived from other playlists you’ve already listened to.
Browse: A list of songs from the entire service that have been editorially chosen. Additionally, this section features top albums, songs, playlists, new releases, etc. These recent selections can also be viewed by category. In addition, you’ll discover Music By Mood, City Charts, Artist Interviews, and Daily Top 100 lists, among other things.
Radio: A location for Apple Music 1, a channel that broadcasts around the world 24 hours a day. At the very top of the section, you’ll see a listening option. Below that, you’ll see Pandora-like stations as well as the previous channels from iTunes Radio. Additionally, you have your own radio station, which plays music it selects based on your listening preferences and believes you’ll like.
Library: A place where you can browse through all of your music, including tracks from Apple Music, CDs, and iTunes purchases. It always appears at the top of Playlists, Artists, Albums, or Songs once you add a song, album, or playlist. You can edit this page.
You may search your library and the entire Apple Music catalog using the Search tab. Even better, you may use the lyrics search to identify songs you enjoy by simply typing a few words from the song’s lyrics. Additionally, it will display the current hot topics in this area.
Similar to Spotify, Apple Music is a subscription-based music streaming service with over 90 million songs available.
It has a ton of features, such as offline listening for times when you’re not connected, and it collects all of your music in one location, even CD-ripped tracks. Along with live radio stations, Apple Music also has Siri integration, allowing you to operate the majority of its features using voice commands.
Everything you need to know about Apple Music, including its price, features, and usage, is provided in this piece.
On Apple Music, how do I view the lyrics?
When using Apple Music, tap Music and choose Browse to find a song’s lyrics. When you tap a song to play it, the song’s lyrics will also play along with it.
How do I view my Apple Music listening time in minutes?
To see how many hours or minutes you’ve spent listening to different artists, visit replay.music.apple.com. You can check how long you spent listening to Apple Music overall in hours or minutes.
On Apple Music, how do I see who is following me?
Open your profile screen on Apple Music, then swipe up. Tap Listen Now, then select your profile, then click View Profile, then Edit to decide who can follow you. To choose who follows you, click People You Approve.
To find the musicians and songs you’ve listened to the most, visit Apple Music Replay.
You can relive the songs that characterized your year with Apple Music Replay. Find out who and what albums you listen to the most. Get a playlist of your favorite songs from the year, one for each year you’ve been an Apple Music subscriber.
How to use Apple Music Replay
Your favorite songs, albums, and artists from the past year are determined by Apple Music Replay using:
Your Apple Music listening history
The number of times and duration a song, artist, or album has been played
The best way to locate and share your Replay playlist
Activate the Apple Music app.
Click on Listen Now.
Your Top Songs by Year can be found by scrolling down. Here are some options:
See all of your favorite songs from this year in one weekly-updated playlist by opening the Replay playlist.
View the Replay playlists you’ve created in the past.
Your library will now include your Replay playlist. Open a Replay playlist and choose +Add or press Add.
Share your Replay playlist on Facebook, Instagram, and other social media platforms.
Missing Replay? You might want to turn up the music. When you’ve finished playing all the music, return to see your Replay playlist.
How to view your listening statistics on Apple Music Replay
Please visit replay.music.apple.com.
Use the same Apple ID you use to access your Apple Music account to log in.
Click Your Replay Mix is here.
How is Apple Music organized?
Apple Music comes with a number of features, settings, and controls. Here are a few significant ones to keep in mind:
Play music: To launch a miniplayer at the bottom of the screen, hit any play button on a playlist, or tap on a specific song or album. To access the Now Playing screen and other controls, such as the ability to skip a song, play the next one, mark it as your favorite or dislike it, share it via AirPlay, add it to your collection, start a station, or view the lyrics, simply tap on the miniplayer. Scroll down to leave.
Use Siri: You can ask Siri to “play the top songs from 2021,” “play more songs like this,” “add the new Drake album to my library,” “play all songs by Drake,” or “play my music by Drake” to hear Drake tracks that you have stored to your library. Additionally, you may ask Siri to shuffle an album or playlist’s music. Additionally, new playlists that can be managed by Siri are on the way. For this, you could, for instance, ask Siri to organize the music for a dinner party.
To search for genres, songs, albums, and artists, tap the magnifying glass icon in the bottom right corner of the screen. Both your personal music and Apple Music are searchable. When you search for Drake, you will see the top results as well as Drake-related songs, albums, playlists, artists, and radio stations. Simply select “Your Library” from the top menu to view results from your personal music collection.
Create a library by typing in an artist’s name, such as Drake, choosing a song from their catalog, and tapping the “+” button to add an album or playlist. You can also tap the three dots next to a song to access the “Add to Library” menu. When you tap on the three dots, there is also a “Download” option that enables offline listening. The “+” symbol for albums will change into a download symbol after being added.
Edit playlists: From the Now Playing screen, hit the three-dot (more choices) button, then choose Add to a Playlist to add any song or album to a playlist. You can then create a new playlist or add to an existing one. Additionally, there are options to sort all of your playlists and create new ones under Playlists on the Library screen. Just enter the necessary information before adding songs.
Share music: In the three-dot menu, tap the share button on any song or playlist to send a link to Facebook or Twitter, mail the link to a friend, or copy the link.
Listen to Apple Music 1: Select the Radio tab, then tap on the currently airing program or any of the featured programs. The radio page will display what is currently playing as well as a list of forthcoming shows and DJs.
You can download copies of any songs, albums, or playlists that are currently available on Apple Music to your devices and listen to them offline. If you’re going to be outside of range, it’s useful. Simply navigate to a song or album, tap the three dots to see more options, then choose the download option to save it to your smartphone (and library). There is no restriction on what or how long you can keep something offline. Additionally, you can hit the “+” once to add a song to your collection and once more to download it.
Your profile: The Listen Now tab’s upper right corner contains a profile emblem. To manage notifications, upgrade your subscription, discover what your friends are listening to, and access account-related settings, tap it.
Apple Music TV: What is it?
An online music video channel is Apple Music TV. It may be accessed through the Browse section of the Apple TV or Apple Music apps.
Different from Apple Music 1, Apple Music TV (previously branded as Beats 1). While Apple Music 1 is a 24-hour, Apple-owned music radio station, Apple Music TV is a free, curated live stream of popular music videos. Both may be reached using the Apple Music app.
New videos are released every Friday at 12:00 ET on Apple’s music video channel. It features exclusive Apple Music content, including concerts and interviews. Bruce Springsteen, for instance, was among the first artists to make an appearance on Apple Music TV to advertise his next album, Letter to You, including music videos, a live stream, and an interview with Zane Lowe.