How to stream your favorite shows and movies on Apple TV

When it comes to streaming your favorite entertainment, Apple TV is probably your best bet.

However, the company has had some recent updates to its Apple TV app that have some of you wondering if you’ll be able to stream everything that’s on your TV.

For starters, the app now has the ability to stream movies and TV shows.

This means that you’ll no longer need to download a movie app or watch it on a connected Apple TV.

But it does mean that if you have a Roku, Chromecast or Fire TV streaming your video library, you’ll need to use the Apple TV version of Apple TV’s app to play the movies and television shows.

That’s a huge improvement over previous versions of the app.

But there’s still a bit of a catch here.

While Apple TV now allows you to watch movies and shows on its own, the service still has to be installed on your Apple TV to stream.

That means if you’re on a Windows PC, Mac or a Raspberry Pi, you need to install a separate app on your device to stream the content.

If you’re trying to stream a streaming movie on a Roku or Chromecast, you’re going to need to be using an older version of the Roku or the Chromecast app.

As far as what Apple TV supports, Apple has confirmed that it will support “most” of the content available on Apple’s iOS app.

That includes streaming movies, TV shows, games, sports, music and more.

But while the company says it’s “working to expand” its AppleTV app, it doesn’t offer any details about the exact features it plans to support.

Apple TV does allow you to stream some of the same movies and programs that you can find on Apple iTunes and Apple Video.

But unlike those services, the AppleTV version of its app still has the limitation that the content will only be available for streaming on the Apple devices that have it installed.

So you’ll have to be running an Apple TV and its own streaming app to stream any content from iTunes or Apple Video on your Mac, PC or Roku.

This new Apple TV streaming app update should bring the Apple ecosystem to a more familiar state, but it doesn