You cannot search across all your music in both libraries, Cloud and Device, at once.Installing a new version of software should be trivial thing--especially for popular software such as the Adobe Systems' Flash player, which is used by millions of people every day. For one, the Flash player does not play well with the other kids in the sandbox.You can use Amazon’s cloud services to give your Fire an unlimited capacity for music (as long as you have an Internet connection).This chapter will cover the music interface and all the ways to get music onto your Fire, as well as what to do with it when it is there.Please note: Currently the Playfire servers track your Steam activity, but tracking your Xbox Live and Play Station Network activity requires Playfire Vulcan.Given that the Kindle Fire has a relatively low amount of onboard memory (about 6GB), you might be tempted to think that it isn’t a great music device.When using the Playfire website your activity updates vary between each network and depending on how much traffic we're experiencing, but generally speaking, profiles will update every 1-3 hours.When using the Playfire Vulcan client your activity will update approximately every 10 minutes.
As I , this is now an important issue because the latest version of the Flash player fixes nine bugs, some of them critical (Adobe's term, not mine).
Most of us have rather large digital music collections (I have something like 18,000 tracks stored on 86GB of hard drive space on my computer), and only a tiny chunk of a large collection can fit on a Fire.
Although that is true of on-device storage, let’s not forget about the cloud.
That is, trying to remove the currently installed version via the Windows XP Control Panel Add/Remove applet is a waste of time.
The first three machines I tried this on resulted in three different outcomes, and the software was not removed on any of the machines.
Simply viewing a Web page can infect your machine, so removing the old buggy versions of Flash is important.