The Auto Shazam feature mentioned in the patent application will work with AirPods and Apple Headset. The present manual option in Shazam allows you to identify a song or set an auto Shazam function to continue listening and log details of all songs played.
The manual option works well with all Apple devices including the Apple Watch. On the other hand the Auto Shazam feature works on iOS devices, though Apple Watch users will have to wait a little longer.
How to use Auto Shazam Feature on your iPhone?
To enable the Auto Shazam feature on your iPhone, long press the Shazam button until you view auto Shazam active.
Once the Auto Shazam feature is active on your iPhone will store details of all songs it identifies until you cancel it.
According to Apple, it will keep the microphone active without any privacy risk.
While Auto Shazam feature ison, the app will match what you’re hearing with songs in the Shazam database , irrespective of you switching to another app. The app will never save or store what it hears.
How to listen to Shazam Automatically on your iPhone or iPad?
Auto Shazam can also be activated in auto mode as you open the app. To listen to automatically when you open the Shazam app on your iPhone or iPad:
- Swipe up to My Music from the main Shazam screen
- Tap the Settings button
- Turn on “Shazam on app start.”
Auto Shazam is Intelligent
According to the patent described in the patent application is limited. In Fact it can be fully automatic and work out which songs you may like to identify from how your body responds to the music. The application was spotted on Patently Apple.The patent described in future Auto Shazam will work with many more devices (headphones, an iPhone, a Mixed Reality HMD, an iPad, smart contact lenses, a heads-up display on a vehicle windshield etc.).
It will enable us to use device resources more efficiently in determining which audio content you are interested in. This may involve changing power states based on different triggers.
For example, an analysis of a song may use movement as a cue. If the person is interested in the music but is not tapping their foot, they may lift their head or lean to one side.