What Mobile Can Learn from the PC Industry

Posted in コンピュータ, モバイル by shiro on 2014年4月12日


What Mobile Can Learn from the PC Industry | Tech.pinions



Posted in アップル, モバイル, 地図 by shiro on 2012年9月21日

I’ve been using iOS 6 for a few months, and… | Lumatic City Maps

What’s missing from this conversation is that map usage is critical. […] Google’s maps are going to start degrading. Apple’s will get better. They’ll meet in the middle within 18 months.

Using Maps to Improve Maps | Daring Fireball

The idea is that you need to collect usage data to improve your data. The only way for Apple to get from here to there is to release what they have now and improve the data as millions of people start using it.

Apple responds to Maps criticism | The Loop

We launched this new map service knowing that it is a major initiative and we are just getting started with it. We are continuously improving it, and as Maps is a cloud-based solution, the more people use it, the better it will get.

Apple Says Give Maps Time, The More You Use it The Better It Is | The Next Web

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Posted in Android, スマートフォン by shiro on 2010年9月25日


Can Android change the distribution of profit among phone vendors? | asymco

Some assume that the future belongs to the Koreans but we see that the relatively small amount of profit that Samsung has (less than RIM actually) has not changed much. HTC is also shown to be a steady performer but not having displaced much from competitors.

Will Android change this picture? As I’ve argued before, Android is most attractive to the unprofitable and the strategically constrained. Can having undifferentiated new products change this? As Nokia is unlikely to license Android, and RIM seems very unlikely and Apple is out of the picture, the only possible contenders are Samsung, LG, HTC, Motorola and Sony Ericsson.

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モバイルマーケットで iPhone が Android フォンに負けないためには・・・

Posted in スマートフォン, iPhone by shiro on 2010年8月12日


Ars Technica: “Can you buy me now? Apple and the war for the mobile market” by John Siracusa: 05? August 2010

The only way for Apple to eliminate the distribution and marketing advantage currently enjoyed by Android is to make sure that everywhere an Android phone is for sale, there’s an iPhone sitting right next to it that will work on the same network.