Spotify Users with premium account can download Music for offline listening

Spotify announced that it is bringing the features to download playlists, albums and podcasts on Apple watch for offline listening. Users will be required to have a premium account on Spotify or to have Apple watch series 3 or later. While many subscribers are demanding the same option on Spotify since the launch of it’s app November 18. Spotify has told in a statement, that they are starting for their Spotify premium users to download playlists and podcasts on Apples watch series for offline use.
The Spotify premium account users can download offline music on Apple watch series 3 or later watch OS 6.0 and later (recommended) watch OS 7.1. For this user have to installed the latest version of Spotify.
You will have to choose the Download to Apple watch option by pressing the 3 dots button on your favorite playlist, album or podcast to download music for offline listening on Apple watch. You can also check the progress in the Download section on Apple watch.
There is a green arrow available with the name of downloaded playlist, albums and podcasts on Apple watch. All you need to connect your headphones to your Apple watch for listening music without carrying your Apple phone.
You can also play music, albums and podcast on your Apple watch by using Siri. You can also make mark as favorite from your music track, Currently what’s going on, control volume, play or pause music track using Siri. Earlier this week, Spotify announced that it was bringing support for offline podcast and playlist on Apple watch. However, this update is yet to reach users.

Professor of English Literature and Intellectual History, Faculty of English, University of Cambridge Professor Stefan Collini is the Professor of English Literature and Intellectual History in the Faculty of English at the University of Cambridge. His research focuses on the relationship between literature and intellectual history from the early 20th century to the present. His current research focuses on the cultural role of, and the historical assumptions expressed in, literary criticism in Britain from c.1920 to c.1970. Recent work has dealt with the question of intellectuals in 20th-century Britain, the relation between academic critics and 'men of letters', the role of cultural criticism, as well as individual essays on figures such as T.S. Eliot, F.R. Leavis, George Orwell, Raymond Williams, and Richard Hoggart. He has also done work on the history, and public debates about the role, of universities in Britain.
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