Save the whole mix
You can't get back last week's playlists and you can't automatically save copies of them, but you can take steps to make sure Apple Music doesn't take away a new favorite track. Apple Music is remarkably good at finding you unfamiliar music that you end up loving. It's also a little bit sneaky as it doesn't just do that in the New Music Mix. Apple Music will often add tracks you don't know into your Chill Mix and it will even slip one or to in to your Favorites. The problem is that it then slips them all back out again after a week. One moment you're coming to think that this is the best song you've heard in ages, and the next it is out of your Mix playlists. There is no way to go back a week, no possible way to find out what that great track was.
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Grab a pencil
Zac Hall. One major opportunity for Apple Music is the ability to see previously recommended playlists. The feature is so obvious that you would actually think it already exists, only to go reference an Apple Music playlist that has been updated and overwritten. My New Music Mix last week was so good that I played it on repeat for days from my Apple Watch at the gym and my HomePod around the house, but I never got around to saving any of the songs to my library. Each mix could be presented in a timeline view with the most recently updated playlist on top and the rest below by date. The workaround is to reference your music playback history in iTunes — if you ever played it from a Mac or PC — but even that only tracks so many previously played songs. My solution for now is going to be to set up a weekly repeating task in my task manager app Things on the day before each Apple Music mix updates: New Music Mix updates on Fridays, Chill Mix updates on Saturdays, and Favorites Mix updates on Mondays. Instead, the recommendation experience requires a lot of hands-on activity, some of which is easier on a Mac or PC than on a HomePod or iPhone where your music a lot of listening is likely happening.
Mixed in with the usual PR speak and promises to make Apple Music the most accessible, consumer-friendly streaming service available, Apple executives in a wide-roving interview published Monday hinted at the development of exceedingly advanced personalized playlist algorithms. Shoehorned in at the end of a BuzzFeed News feature covering Apple Music's brief history and future roadmap, former record exec turned Apple employee Jimmy Iovine vaguely alluded to work being done on the service's custom playlists. Specifically, Iovine commented on the introduction of algorithmically generated mixes, a seemingly fundamental shift away from the human curated playlists touted when the service launched last year. Previously, Apple Music relied on human curated playlists to surface new music for listeners. With iOS 10, the service achieves per-user customization thanks to built-in algorithms that tap into iTunes listening histories. As revealed to BuzzFeed News , Apple Music has access to a "deep historical knowledge" of user tastes and habits by aggregating years of iTunes listening data.