There are possibly over a jillion various music apps on the App Store and on Google Play.
These aren’t precise figures, but we know we’re not far off. With all these options, you have access to any sort of music program possible, from streaming apps and internet radio, to portable DJ stations and guitar tuners. Plenty are free, but many also have monthly subscription fees and in-app purchases.
Spotify (Free and Subscription)
One of the most noticeable and well-liked music apps ever invented, Spotify is big in music streaming, having over 90 million subscribers and access to over 40 million songs. The app has identical functionality as the desktop version, letting you stream whole albums or single songs with which you can create custom playlists.
Amazon Music (Free and Subscription)
Amazon might have been late to the party, but its streaming app is on point. It lets you get a hold of numerous free songs and your whole cloud library, not to mention uploading songs including the ones you bought. Access to the whole library is only included with an Amazon Music Unlimited subscription.
Music Unlimited is reduced for Amazon Prime subscribers. If you don’t want to pay that, Amazon Prime members get a reduced version of full membership with access to over three million songs for free.
Ultimate Guitar Tabs (Free)
You don’t have to be able to read sheet music so you can play the guitar. Ultimate Guitar Tabs has interactive lessons and a big catalog of over 750,000 guitar tabs letting you see chord diagrams and the placement of different notes on the fretboard. While the app is free, you’ll need to pay to get certain features. However, it comes with a lot of stuff that makes learning the guitar simple.
There is no such thing as a video will. It’s the law that to be valid, a will must be signed and on paper. In most cases, a will has to be dated and signed by two witnesses who observed the will-maker sign it.
So if you have nothing but a video of the deceased’s last wishes, you don’t have a will that will hold up in court. Of course, if everyone agrees to follow the video wishes, and taxes and debts are paid, then there’s no issue with all accepting a recorded statement as a kind of will. Just don’t think that a probate court, bank, or other institution that manages any assets in the deceased person’s name will accept it.
If There’s a Video of the Will-Signing. If the individual who made the will read the will on camera or videoed the will signing, this documentation can be helpful.
A person is saying that the will wasn’t executed correctly. For a will to be valid, it must be signed with definite formalities. There has to be two adult witnesses and the will-maker has to tell them that the document is her or his final will. A video can show that the witnesses saw the will-maker sign and then signed the document themselves. This way, no one could state that the will wasn’t witnessed properly.
Relatives are confused or mad about provisions of the will. Most family fights after a death are caused by surprises. For instance, if the kids assumed to getting equivalent shares of a parent’s estate, but don’t, bad feelings are next. If the will-maker left a video, it could calm them down. For instance, if a parent told that she or he was leaving more money to one of the kids because she or he had already given the others money to help buy their own places, it could help prevent rumors about the parent’s reasoning and fights among the children.