When it comes to getting access to every NFL game at your fingertips, NFL Game Pass and Sunday Ticket were the way to do it. Sunday Ticket charges fans $65 a month for access to every live and out of market game going on every Sunday. Without it, DirectTV users only had access to two live and local games on Sunday.

This looked like it was going to change when Roger Goodell and the NFL announced that they were going to drop a streaming service earlier this year. That streaming service has officially come out today and will be known as NFL+.

The announcement of the new streaming service also came with the details for the subscription. There are two plans availible when considering NFL+. The five-dollar a month option gives you access to all live and out of market pre-season games along with live and local primetime regular season and playoff games. This option only allows you to stream from you're tablet or phone. The ten-dollar plan allows for streaming across all devices and features that are very similar to NFL Game Pass. More details of each plan are seen below.

The big thing that stands out here is that you don’t have access to all out of market regular season games like you get with Sunday Ticket. This has a lot of fans upset and asking what's the point of buying the streaming service.

Some people like the idea, but don't think it will be enough to pull them away from Sunday Ticket.

Some Twitter users even took issue with the fact that you have to buy the premium version to stream across all devices.

The fact that NFL+ plus still doesn’t allow for access to all out of market games makes the Sunday Ticket buy-out really interesting. Sunday Ticket's contract with DirectTV is coming to an end in 2023, and this has major companies doing some heavy bidding. Apple and Disney have been the biggest competitors, but many believe Apple has the edge.

Personally, I'm still rocking with Sunday Ticket, but how do you feel about the NFL’s new streaming service?

LOOK: The story behind every NFL team name

Stacker delved into the story behind every NFL football team name. Overall team records, also included, are reflective of NFL regular-season games. There are some football teams with well-known nicknames—the Jets, for instance, are often referred to as Gang Green—but we also divulge how some teams’ official names are sparingly used (the Jets’ neighbors, the Giants, are actually known as the New York Football Giants). Sometimes a team name can tell you a lot about local history: The Vikings of Minnesota draw upon the area’s strong ties to Scandinavia, and the Tampa Bay Buccaneers are dripping in local legend related to Florida’s pirate past.

Let’s kick off the countdown with the folks who earned their nickname by buying boxes of used team jerseys.

LOOK: Biggest underdog victories in March Madness

Every spring, legions of sports fans turn their attention to college basketball when March Madness takes the national spotlight. Using aggregated Associated Press data, BestOdds has come up with 10 of the biggest—and most unlikely—underdog wins in March Madness history.

LOOK: MLB history from the year you were born

Stacker compiled key moments from Major League Baseball's history over the past 100 years. Using a variety of sources from Major League Baseball (MLB) record books, the Baseball Hall of Fame, and audio and video from events, we've listed the iconic moments that shaped a sport and a nation. Read through to find out what happened in MLB history the year you were born.

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