Subscription service soft-launches November 1 for $4.99/mo

Ruben Fields
September 10, 2019

The gaming service joins the tech giant's growing portfolio of subscription offerings, including Apple TV Plus - set to launch November 1 and also priced at $4.99 per month.

At the same time, the Apple Arcade subscription service will be launched on Sept 19 in over 100 markets, including Singapore, for S$6.98 a month.

Apple TV+ will also be available on the Apple TV app on select 2018, 2019 and newer Samsung smart TVs, and on Amazon Fire TV, LG, Roku, Sony and VIZIO platforms in the future.

At the launch event, Apple showcased three original gaming titles from developers like Konami, Capcom and Annapurna Games.

Subscription service soft-launches November 1 for $4.99/mo

Apple has lined up a blockbuster cast for the shows on its new TV+ streaming service – and youll get to see the premiers on November 1. Plus, it looks like most of the "exclusive" titles are only timed-exclusives rather than permanently, as numerous games we've seen planned to hit the service so far have also previously been teased for other platforms, too. Apple has signed up high-profile directors, actors and celebrities to help it launch its service. We are giving you all these shows for the price of a single movie rental. You can play games across iPhone, iPad, Mac, and Apple TV.

Overall, Apple posted quarterly revenue of $53.8 billion in the June quarter, an increase of 1% from the year earlier. iPhone sales generated $26 billion in revenue, down 12% from last year's June quarter.

The California-based company on Tuesday also launched the next generation of the Apple Watch starting at $399 and comes with an "always on" display, which boasts of an 18 hour battery life.

Apple TV+ will be met with a growing number of competitors as it looks to make a presence in the over-the-top space. Well, Apple finally shared the release date and price for the service.

Brexit extension: 'Impeach Boris Johnson if law ignored'
Varadkar said he was open to any alternatives that were "legally workable", but none had been received so far. But Johnson reiterated his position that he would not ask for the extension.

Other reports by

Discuss This Article