account arrowhead-down arrowhead-up cart mobile-menu search sm-bold-x x-skinny-rounded x-skinny arrowhead-right social-facebook social-googleplus social-instagram social-linkedin social-pinterest social-qzone social-renren social-tencent social-twitter social-vkontakt social-weibo social-youku social-youtube

Please help us improve our website

Take our customer survey to evaluate your visit.

It should only take a few minutes to answer five quick questions. Just click the Launch survey button at the end of your visit to begin.

Showing results for 
Search instead for 
Did you mean: 
Mobile World Congress 2019

Sonys Press conference from MWC took place end of February
If you missed it you can watch it here.
Please join the discussion here and share your thoughts on what was anounced here. MWC 2019 discussion.

Clear Player Que (Andriod)

One time poster
Message 1 of 1
Message 1 of 1

Clear Player Que (Andriod)


I bought a pair of Sony Wh1000 Mx3 and had issues with fast forward. I was adviced. by Sony Support, to use Sony Music Center and it seems this is the only application where this feature works on the headphones. So i tried sticking to the Sony Music Center on my Andriod.

However, now i have a major other issue. I can not clear the "Play queue", i have do individualy remove 1 track at the time. My local soundlibrary is over 20k songs and the Play Queue is allready up to 5500, i will and can not remove all those one by one as it needs a confirmation for each song to - thats over 11k clicks (whole days work). Isnt there any way's to actualy clear this que? I would be 1 menu option "clear player que". What is the thoughtprocess behind this decission that the app would keep on stacking my playlists onto a playqueue ? If i want all of them in a que, i will add them manualy. If its automaticly added, atleast give us option to clear it whole in 1 click.


any advice much appreciated, thanks.
my next step is to go back to alternative headset which has support for regular apps in andriod.

Following threads exists with no solutions: (dating all the way back to 2011)