Amazon releases Amazon Cloud Photo for Android devices
Amazon has released a new Android app that offers a more photography-based view of its cloud storage services. It’s called Amazon Cloud Drive Photos, it’s free to use, and it offers 5GB of storage for photos. Users can upload, view, backup, and share photos and photo albums from phones, tablets, and computers.
As you can likely surmise, Amazon Cloud Drive Photos is much like Amazon Cloud Drive app and service. Should you need more than the 5GB of storage, you can purchase and additional 20GB for $10 per year.
Amazon Cloud Drive Photos is available for general Android devices as well as the Kindle Fire family of tablets.
[download_link link=”https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.amazon.clouddrive” variation=”hotpink” target=”blank”]Download Amazon Cloud Drive Photos (Google Play)[/download_link]
[download_link link=”https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.amazon.clouddrive” variation=”mossgreen” target=”blank”]Download Amazon Cloud Drive Photos (Amazon)[/download_link]
You might also like
As a new year begins, we are anxiously awaiting the successors to the phones we came to own and love in 2014. Before you start yearning for the phones of
Google+ just got updated with a few enhancements to the App that bring a few design changes to profile pages and icons to name a few. The update brings the
Without knowing all the details, it stuns me that record labels in America continue to be very short sighted about the fact that the vast majority of consumers get their music digitally from the internet. Perhaps they are still smarting over the Napster debacle from the 90’s, but if an internet giant like Google came to me and said, “Hey, let’s launch a killer service that all of our users will have access to and will get you guys paid, but it will be in a different way than you are used to.”, I would sit up and listen and most likely act. Not so with the current major recording companies, as Engadget is reporting that someone has leaked that Google Music will be announced today at I/O, but as a cloud storage and streaming service rather than a subscription based offering. And the labels wonder why the continue to hemorrhage money.