Android Police

Articles Tagged:

oyster

31

Transport for London has finally released an official Oyster Card app

London has a pretty advanced transport system by most metrics, and payments are pretty easy these days, either with a special pay-as-you-go pass called an Oyster Card or with almost any contactless bank card. Most Londoners (like myself) have long been clamoring for a better way to manage our Oysters, as you currently have to queue for a machine or go to the website if you want to check your balance or make a top-up. Thankfully, Transport for London (TfL) has joined forces with a developer called Cubic to finally bring us an official Oyster Card app for Android.

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31

Amazon Introduces Kindle Unlimited, All The Reading (And Listening) You Can Handle For $9.99 A Month

We've heard rumblings about a possible Netflix-like service for books provided by Amazon, and now that service has come to fruition. It's called Kindle Unlimited, and it essentially offers customers access to over 600,000 titles from the Kindle Library and 2,000 on Audible, with unlimited reading or listening on both for roughly $10 a month.

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Of course, Amazon isn't the only one offering a service like this, as Oyster just launched its all-you-can-read book buffet last month for the same price. While the two companies' catalogs are comparable strictly based on numbers, Amazon's offering still contains around 100,000 more titles right out of the gate, plus access to Audible audio books (and the ability to switch seamlessly between the two with Whispersync).

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24

Oyster Launches Its 'Netflix For Books' Service On Android, Brings Over 500,000 Titles Along For The Ride

The all-you-can-eat subscription service is available for basically everything these days: movies, music, games...and thanks to Oyster, books. For those unfamiliar with Oyster, the gist is very simple – pay $10 a month, read as much as you like. While Oyster has been around since late last year, today marks the launch of the company's Android app.

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The service offers a fairly massive 500,000+ book catalog right out of the gate, and subscribers have access to as many of those as they can consume for $10 a month. Really, even if you only read a couple of titles in that timeframe it basically pays for itself.

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