If you’re interested in watching Apple’s Worldwide Developers Conference (WWDC) keynote live on Monday, the company is offering several options.
Apple’s (AAPL) keynote address will kick off at 1 p.m. ET on Monday. When the show starts, users will be able to livestream the keynote by accessing Apple’s WWDC page through Apple’s Safari browser from an iPhone, iPad, or iPod Touch running iOS 7.0 or later.
On the desktop, users will be required to use Safari on a Mac running OS X 10.8.5 or later. Streaming will also be available on second-, third-, and fourth-generation Apple TVs. Apple has even launched a WWDC app in its App Store to stream the keynote, among other sessions at the event.
While all of that might sound like Apple is keeping its stream close to the vest, the company is offering Windows users an outlet. In fact, anyone running a Windows 10-based PC and the Microsoft (MSFT) Edge browser will be able to livestream the event without a hitch by visiting Apple’s official WWDC webpage.
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As in previous years, Apple CEO Tim Cook is likely to kick off the event and talk about some of his company’s software achievements over the last year. If history is our guide, Cook will then toss the mic to some of his executives, who will unveil new versions of iOS and OS X, the company’s mobile and desktop operating systems, respectively. Apple might also announce an improved Apple Music streaming service, among other design enhancements, according to reports.
However, despite early reports that Apple could unveil a new display at the event, the latest rumors suggest this year’s WWDC will be an all-software affair.
WWDC is a critical event for Apple to connect with software developers. In addition to a keynote, the company holds several workshops and tutorials with developers, helping them build better apps for its operating systems. Other technology giants, including Facebook (FB) and Google (GOOGL), hold similar events, but Apple’s usually carries the most fanfare.
While Apple could use generic livestreaming software to allow anyone on any device to watch its keynote, the company has stubbornly stayed away from such services. Instead, Apple uses its proprietary HTTP Live Streaming technology, called HLS, that only works on the aforementioned software and devices. In other words, those who use Android, Google’s Chrome browser, Firefox—or just about anything else—and want to watch Cook and his team chat at WWDC are out of luck.
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Be sure to check back here on Fortune on Monday as we cover Apple’s annual developers show.