It may not be as famous as the other choices here, yet it does provide one completely free tier that allows you to access the web’s streaming service, the one on desktop clients, iOS, and Android.
As you begin the apps, you can get many recommended playlists, inclusive of your favorite artist mixes, recommended new releases, etc. On the web and desktop, you can look for particular albums and tracks, make your own playlists, as well as playing them all on-demand.
As you expect, you will get ads – yet, they are quite few and far between. Also, clicking through as a lot of track skips as you love is possible.
Deezer gets more restrictive on mobile: Listening to your playlists is not possible. Instead, only the mixes based on them. Plus, you are limited to only six skips per 60 minutes and every usual restriction – say, no syncing playlists on the phone for offline listening as well as no access to the audio fidelity’s highest level.
It is possible to shuffle through particular playlists suggested by Deezer. Yet, for enjoying your own music, this one is less helpful (even though you can keep on adding to playlists that you have already created). Unless you do most of your listening on the computer, Deezer’s free version fails to provide you with much to work with.
As a whole, the app (inclusive of one premium choice, which is 10 USD per month, or 15 USD monthly for the Elite version) should be worth a look. You see, it comes with an interface, one catalog, and many features to its rival Apple Music and Spotify. That said, as addressed, the free tier displays some gaps when you switch to mobile. You also need one paid Deezer subscription for the service used on devices.