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  1. #51  
    ctt1wbw's Avatar
    iMore Elite

    2,642 Posts
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    2,948 Global Posts


    I notice that in the discussion threads. Every person's response talking about the iPhone in any regards get downranked. They say whatever they want about it and it still gets downranked.
  2. #52  
    The_Dress_Specialist's Avatar
    iPhone Nanite

    1 Posts


    Android still needs a little work.

    Stacy McOwen
  3. #53  
    sarahcypper's Avatar
    iPhone Newbie

    12 Posts


    iphone rocks man and the iphone 4 is the freedom ! and the future freedom is lock to iphone 5
  4. #54  
    Watcher's Avatar
    iMore Intermediate

    301 Posts
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    310 Global Posts


    Quote Originally Posted by ghostface147 View Post
    I think android has many advantages over the iPhone. It's a good product. I just prefer Apple. If Apple didn't make a phone, I would jump on Android.
    Quote Originally Posted by nyc_rock View Post
    As a former Incredible owner I can say that it all comes down to personal preference. both platforms have strengths and both have weeknesses. It all comes down to what you hold important. If you like the always on aspect then Android is better. It updates in the background and that makes a big difference in terms of how you use the phone. The notification system is fantastic as has been well documented. Lately I have seen many of the apps that cross both platforms updated more frequently on Android. Weather bug is a perfect example. However, battery life is horrific and this is mainly becuase of the background updating. So its a pick your poison type of scenario.

    The iphone just works. Itunes is second to none and the app selection is still superior. The iphone's battery life is spectacular (imo) which is of uber importance to me.
    Im probably over simplifying.
    Wow... I thought I would have to write a long drawn out explanation of why I choose iPhone over Android and it looks like many of you have said it perfectly! And not only you on these forums have put it succinctly, the author of the aforementioned article said it best himself...

    "The power to do all that customization is great, but most users won't ever want to think about any of it. Which is too bad, because Android phones just aren't set up that well by default. That varies a lot based on your phone manufacturer and your carrier, since both tend to make some tweaks, and in many cases install custom UIs (Blur, Sense, etc.)

    But many people find the default layout on their phone to be excessively cluttered. Managing your files isn't so nice until you download Astro. And -- again, depending on the phone -- battery life can be a complete disaster if you don't load some widgets that let you quickly turn off wifi and GPS when you aren't using them."

    Most consumers want the phone to just "work" out of the box. Despite popular opinion, "customization" is NOT what the core consumer is looking for. They don't want to fuss with figuring out ways to arrange and rearrange their phones user interface.

    "Let's face it, Apple still designs the best hardware"

    You got that right! This is an area where I believe the iPhone will always reign supreme. Call me pessimistic but I doubt any other mobile manufacturer will be able to produce a device that works as smoothly and as intuitively as the iPhone.

    "As huge an upgrade as Verizon is over AT&T, it's still the worst thing about my mobile experience. The latest version of Android lets you use your phone as a mobile hotspot, letting you wirelessly access the Internet from your computer using the phone's data. Except that in most cases, carriers deactivate that feature unless you pay extra for it.

    Carriers also load useless bloatware and prevent users from un-installing it. Android has native turn-by-turn navigation, yet the universally panned VZ Navigator is right there on my phone (with a disturbingly broad set of permissions) and can't be removed."

    Verizon = Bloatware and horrid logos emblazoned on every device they sell!

    Unfortunately, for most app developers, Android is still a distant second best. BlackBerry is still number one in install base, and Android is growing faster than anyone, but the App Store is where developers make money.

    So generally, people develop for the iPhone, then expand to Android when they can. That's very irritating, especially if you need to write about the latest features coming out of software startups.

    On the iPhone, everything just works. You don't have to know anything about technology to use one. Even if you do, the experience will just feel cleaner and simpler. Android still has some rough edges, and if you don't want to deal with them, the iPhone is a good choice.

    Need I say more?
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