iPhone and iPad users are being greeted by a new error message that reads “The iTunes Store is unable to process purchases at this time. Please try again later.” The error message typically crops up whilst opening third-party apps on the iPhone and iPad. Users have taken to Twitter to complain.
iOS and iPadOS Users Getting “The iTunes Store Is Unable to Process Purchases at This Time. Please Try Again Later” Error
Apple killed iTunes with macOS Catalina but the Windows version of the app is going to stay around. The company does not plan to bring its new Music, Movies, and TV apps to Windows and instead, users will have to still rely on the good old iTunes for backing up, restoring, and managing their iPhone or iPad.
It feels like almost every single day, Apple gets sued for something. We previously reported on a widow winning a case over access to her dead husband’s iCloud account, as well as the “Apple Monopoly” case where Apple has been accused of creating a monopoly over the App Store. Now it’s time for yet another lawsuit, this time over privacy.
Eagle-eyed individuals have noticed that, over the last few days, many films in iTunes have been reverted to high definition (HD). In those cases, these films were previously available in 4K, which is causing headaches for some.
If you have been wanting to use Apple Pay to make purchases within the App Store, iTunes, Apple Music, and even iCloud purchases, the wait is over.
Back in January of this year, Samsung (and many other smart TV manufacturers) announced it would support AirPlay 2 and a new Apple TV app. One month later and the company launched its 2019 QLED lineup of TVs, each of which supported the new Apple TV app and AirPlay 2. But that left a lot of smart TVs without support, including 2018 models.
Word on the street is that Apple is going to (finally) launch a standalone Music app for the next version of macOS. And now a few more details have leaked out ahead of this year’s Worldwide Developers Conference.
Apple Music is a healthy service for Apple. So much so, it has reportedly surpassed Spotify in paid subscribers in the United States. Unfortunately, most people aren’t a fan of the fact it’s baked into iTunes on computers. But that may be changing soon, as developer Steven Troughton-Smith weighs in on the topic.
Digital rights management can be pretty tricky, especially for giant digital storefronts trying to sell copies of content.
Samsung and Apple are competing companies, and it wasn’t too long ago that the companies were going at it in lengthy legal battles.