August 31, 2015 in Music (E)
[prMac.com] New York, New York - Andrew Kaz, veteran in the Apple software scene, today is proud to announce the release of TurnTable 1.0 for iOS, his new app that serves to re-invent the Music Player. TurnTable is the Music Player reinvented, reimagined around the Album. Scroll through a quilt of Albums, flick through full-screen Records, and scroll through charts of Artists (and their discographies). Tap an Album, and: It's just like an album, the track titles "printed" right on full-screen album art. It's like an analog music collection, but made more accessible than ever, the best of both worlds. TurnTable aims to be the new Graphical Interface for music.
"I feel that this holds significance like the iPod. It's not a new device, but this is software that may prove as important, since it offers a human interface for music. Apple's app is sterile. TurnTable can change the way people play their music & will interact with their devices in the future to play music, daily.
"I believe that it represents where music software will move."
"Especially now with Apple Music, the music experience is going to be a lot more important. Apple adopted my other app, Classics/iBooks, I wouldn't be surprised if they 'took note' of this, with their new venture into music."
* iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch
* Requires iOS 7.0 or later
* 0.9 MB
Pricing and Availability:
TurnTable (v1.0) is offered at the special introductory price of $2.99 USD (or equivalent amount in other currencies) and available worldwide exclusively through the App Store in the Music category. Please visit the TurnTable website to see the graphical user interface in action. If you are interested in a copy of the app for evaluation or review purposes, please reply to this from your work email, and by all means, let us know if you write about our stuff.
Andrew Kaz is a longtime independent developer, having been on the Apple platform for over a decade, passionate about human interface before the iPhone was introduced. He played a role in bestselling, award-winning Mac app Delicious Library in 2003, at the age of 13. Before that, he was selling software from a young age. At the age of only 13, a sole programmed effort sold 50/copies per day and made $5,000 in the first month - long before the App Store existed, and before Apple dominated the market, when their market share was dead. In 2008, at the age of 18, he released Classics with partner Phill Ryu. Classics rose to top of the iPhone charts, was featured in Apple's TV ad, and in 2009 adopted in the form of their new core app, iBooks, like Classics. All Material and Software (C) Copyright 2014 Andrew Kaz. All Rights Reserved. Apple, the Apple logo, and iTunes are registered trademarks of Apple Inc. in the U.S. and/or other countries. Other trademarks and registered trademarks may be the property of their respective owners.