Designer Koushik Dutta initially manufactured AllCast (a while ago dubbed AircCast) to ease the sharing of local files stocked on a cell phone. As opposed to swarming around an iPhone to zoom in or out holiday photographs, clients can run a slideshow from their HD, extra-large flat display TV.
The developer initially released the service in autumn 2013. At that time Google’s Chromecast banned it and even the December 2013 Android application dispatch came without access to the program.
However, beginning with last year, Chromecast decided to back up AllCast, allowing users to access the content of their computers and smartphones and share it with friends and family far and wide via AllCast.
In May, Dutta discharged an upgraded rendition of AllCast, guaranteeing better synchronizing with other streaming media gadgets. For instance, the AllCast Superuser mode enables users stream Google Music to any AllCast gadgets from the Play Music application, according a statement released by the designers last summer. Additionally, he launched an AllCast Receiver aid app, which transforms any Android gadget into an AllCast mark. iOS clients have been holding up for the streaming app to hit Apple’s mobiles for over a year.
The move to iOS was made with little pomp; Engadget initially mentioned the release Tuesday morning, saying that even without any involvement with its Android correspondent, the platform is incredibly easy to use. Users can move photographs and features from Dropbox, iCloud and Instagram stored on smartphones to a plasma TV.
Allcast offers an easy way to send photographs, features, and music to the wide screen through Chromecast and different gadgets, for example, Xbox, Roku, Apple TV, Amazon Fire TV and certain smart TVs. Users can simply open the application, press the Cast symbol to join with the TV, and then select what they want to display.
Image Source: Android Central