Your Favorite Mobile Apps Can Also Run in a Web Browser

After you’ve completed the sign-up process, you’ll get all of your conversations up in your browser, with much more screen space to scroll through them, compose your replies, and so on. You can also attach files from your computer to your outgoing messages. (Click the three dots in the top right corner to do this.)

Click the menu button in the top left corner to find the Settings option: Here you can configure how you want notifications, message previews, and so on to work when you’re using Telegram on the web.


David Nield via Spotify

The spread of web apps extends to popular music-streaming apps too. If you’ve never used Spotify on the web, it’s worth giving it a try in your browser. It means you can access your tunes from any computer without installing any software.

All of your albums, artists, tracks, and playlists are available and easily accessible in the web app, and you can just click around on the interface to start playing. It’s possible to create new playlists from the web too, and you can access all your Spotify recommendations.

One of the reasons you might want to use Spotify on the web is that you can use it to control Spotify on other devices. If your tunes are playing on a phone, laptop, or smart speaker, for example, you can use the web app to start and stop playback remotely.

Apple Music

David Nield via Apple Music

Apple isn’t particularly well known for web apps, but there is an online version of Apple Music. It means you can get at your music library from any computer, even a Chromebook.

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