Wuxsvan from the Gamespot forum has posted a walkthrough on how to enable streaming your MP3s using the RSS function of the new v2.6 PSP. Here is his post:
"I have figured out a way to stream my entire MP3 collection from any hot spot connected PSP. With the new feature, RSS, in the 2.6 version update, you can stream any RSS feed from the net. All I did was copy and paste the samples that Sony had on there site and I edited the MP3 files to point to my home PC, where I currently run my own server. This allowed me to access over 20 gigabytes of MP3s from anywhere in the world, as long as I had a wireless connection to my PSP. THAT MEANS NO NEED FOR A MEMORY STICK!!! Damn this is awesome!!!
This is the link to the Sony XML code. http://www.playstation.com/manual/psp/rss/sample_ch.xml
First, just highlight and copy it and paste it in a .txt editor like Notepad. All you have to do is replace the line that has Sony's MP3 to an http:// location that has YOUR MP3. This is the line in the code...
<enclosure url="http://fj00.psp.update.playstati on.org/media/HOUSE_SAMPLE_1.mp3" type="audio/mp3"/>
^^^^change this!!! After you finish your changes, make sure you save the .txt file to an .xml file OR PSP WONT READ IT.
After you get your .xml file it lets say you name it. Change the "music.txt" to "music.xml" then just simply put your "music.xml" on a webserver, then just get online with your Sony PSP and go to that site. For example, http://www.mysites.com/music.xml and it will find your file and ask if you want to add the RSS feed to your PSP. Just say yes and log off the net and go to the RSS feature under your network section on your PSP and load up your MP3 file and it will stream from the net!!!
I know this sounds complicated, but it helps to have your own server, which you can make for free as long as you have windows XP. It has an Internet Information Server built right into it. You can add MP3 files there and share your entire collection to your PSP and then you can say, "Bye bye memory sticks!"
Here are some alterations you can use in the guide above.
1. Use Altova XMLSpy to edit .XML files. It’s an awesome WYSIWYG tool for editing XML files. Messing with the code itself is sort of troublesome, but you should be able to figure it out.
2. Use a dynamic domain name service such as Peanut Hull, to get a fixed domain name for easier access than the IP address itself. You all know that, I think? Thanks for the news Sean!
Article from: http://mypspportal.psparchive.de/