How many devices can you stream FuboTV with at once?

Photo via FuboTV

Catch all the live TV shows you miss on a ton of different devices.

FuboTV is a great service that makes it easy to stream your favorite live TV stations. Here’s everything you need to know about FuboTV devices supported by the service—and how many people can stream on one account at the same time.

What is FuboTV?

fubotv-devices-what-is-fubotv Photo via FuboTV

FuboTV is a streaming TV service that aims to recreate a traditional cable package along with a wide range of international sports channels. Packages start at $44.99 per month for a standard subscription including over 85 channels. While its channel packages have blind spots when it comes to favorites like ESPN, fans of soccer, basketball, and UFC will find FuboTV a comfortable fit. Subscribers can also add NFL RedZone for an additional fee. Along with a host of sports options subscribers get basic cable standards like Bravo, Nat Geo, USA, SyFy, and more. Your subscription includes 30 hours of free cloud DVR storage, which can be increased to 500 hours for $9.99 per month.

Where FuboTV shines, however, is its host of extras, letting users add packages of channels from the around the world and premium movie channels like Showtime for an extra fee. The service even has a special FuboTV Latino package, starting at just $10 per month, that offers a package of Spanish language channels. You can find a complete list of FuboTV channels here.  

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FuboTV devices

FuboTV is a great service unless you’re a game console owner. Currently, FuboTV only works on traditional streaming devices, but there are plenty of models to chose from. Here’s every FuboTV device.

Roku

  • Roku TVs
  • Roku Ultra
  • Roku Streaming Stick+
  • Roku Streaming Stick (3800x, 3600x)
  • Roku Express/Express+ (3910x, 3900x, 3710x, 3700x)
  • Roku Premiere+
  • Roku Premiere
  • Roku 4
  • Roku 3 (4200x, 4230x)
  • Roku 2 (4210x)

Apple TV

  • 4th gen
  • Apple TV 4K

Amazon Fire

  • Amazon Fire TV
    (2nd gen or higher)
  • Amazon Fire TV Stick
    (2nd gen or higher)
  • Amazon Fire TV Edition Smart TV
    (2nd gen or higher)
  • Amazon Fire TV Cube

Android TV

  • Android TV 4.4 and up

Google Chromecast

Mobile

  • iOS
  • Android

Web browsers

How many devices can you use with FuboTV?

fubotv devices Photo via FuboTV

FuboTV has a lot of strengths, but streaming on multiple devices isn’t one of them. Your FuboTV subscription allows you to stream on two devices at the same time. You can add a stream from a third device as part of the Family Share add-on which costs $5.99 per month. While being able to add a third stream is nice, other services offer more for less.

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What’s the best device for FuboTV?

We tested FuboTV on Roku, Amazon Fire, and iOS. Each device ran the service without a problem, with Roku and iOS, in particular, standing out. If you’re watching on an iPad or phone, your experience won’t suffer beyond the screen size. However, for watching on a TV, we recommend Roku as a matter of personal preference. Roku has incredible product support, a wide range of devices at different prices, and a wonderful smartphone app.

While any model works, the Roku Streaming Stick stands out. Users get a compact streaming stick that offers 1080p HD picture and a voice-controlled Bluetooth remote for just $49.99. It’s tiny so you can throw it in your bag when you’re traveling, or just enjoy that it doesn’t take up space in your entertainment center.

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New to cord-cutting? Here are our picks for the best movie streaming sites of 2018 and free live TV apps and channels. If you’re looking for a specific channel, here’s how to watch HBO, Showtime, Starz, ESPN, AMC, FX, Fox News, MSNBC, CNN, FS1, TBS, TNT, Golf Channel, Cartoon Network/Adult Swim, the CW, NBA TV, MTV, the Weather Channel, and NFL RedZone without cable, as well as free movies on YouTube. If you’re on the move, here’s how to watch Fox Sports Go and live stream NBC Sports.

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John-Michael Bond

John-Michael Bond

John-Michael Bond is a tech reporter and culture writer for Daily Dot. A longtime cord-cutter and early adopter, he's an expert on streaming services (Hulu with Live TV), devices (Roku, Amazon Fire), and anime. A former staff writer for TUAW, he's knowledgeable on all things Apple and Android. You can also also find him regularly performing standup comedy in Los Angeles.