Apple Holds Press Event To Introduce New iPhone
Apple CEO Tim Cook waves as he arrives on stage during a launch event on September 7, 2016 in San Francisco, California.  Stephen Lam — Getty Images

Here’s How to Watch Apple’s Next Event on Oct. 27

Oct 20, 2016

If you're hoping to watch Apple's press event on Oct. 27, there are myriad ways—that is, if you're not on an Android-based device.

The tech giant announced on Wednesday that it will be holding a press event at its campus in Cupertino, Calif. While Apple hasn't shared many details, the "Hello Again" tagline and countless rumors over the last few months suggest the focus will be on Macs. Apple might also unveil a new computer display and a refresh to its Apple TV set-top box.

Apple also outlined the ways users can watch the show, and as in the past, being a current Apple (aapl) user makes it much easier to watch its announcements.

Apple will stream the show live to the iPhone, iPad, or iPod Touch. In order to watch it on those devices, viewers need to be running iOS 7.0 or later (the company released iOS 10 last month) and view it from Apple.com in the built-in Safari browser. It's a similar story on the Mac, where users will need to boot it up on Safari version 6.0.5 or newer on Macs running OS X 10.8.5 or later. Those who own the second-, third-, or fourth-generation Apple TV can also watch the event with the built-in Apple Events app.

Even PC users can get in on the fun, according to Apple. Those who are running Microsoft's (msft) Edge browser can head over to Apple.com on the day of the event and start streaming the show live.

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Conspicuously missing from Apple's supported operating systems, however, is Google's (googl) Android. Apple is not providing a way for Android users to watch the show, leaving them to either find other hardware or keep tabs on reports as Apple makes its announcement.

The omission—and the seeming difficulty with which non-Apple users can access the stream—is due to the technology Apple streams its events on, called Apple HTTP Live Streaming (HLS). The technology is fully compatible in iOS devices and Macs released in the last few years, but has spotty support elsewhere. On Android, it's non-starter.

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Apple's decision to use HLS—a technology it's used for the last several announcements—stands in stark contrast to Google's event streaming. Earlier this month, the search giant held its own hardware show and streamed it live on YouTube. The livestream was therefore available on any operating system, and Google even allowed viewers to embed it into their own websites.

Regardless, Apple's event is expected to garner attention around the world. Apple is rumored to be preparing a new MacBook Pro for the event, as well as some new iMacs. And because it's an Apple event, there's always the possibility of one more thing.

Be sure to check back on Oct. 27 at 1 p.m. ET to see Fortune's full coverage of Apple's event.

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