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Android On Top: What It Will Take For A Mobile To Be No 1 In The Future

The common forecast in the world of technology is the extinction of the desktop and its subsequent replacement by the mobile. That is why it is not just about having a mobile as platform, but to stay above surface level with competing mobiles is a looming challenge. If viewed negatively, one could say they are at war. On the brighter side, the competition has given rise to healthy improvisations and faster rate in development of mobile applications.
StatCounter, the online statistics tool, recently placed Android on top as the 'world's most popular mobile browser' that overtook a major piece of the market share. Meanwhile, a well-versed reviewer criticized its readers for making the competition seem more a 'war game' among amateurs. The strong diction used in comments has shown an absolute lack of tolerance by supporters of one platform or the other. Nevertheless, it seems mobile platforms remain undeterred and continue to go according to plan as far as gaining a foothold is concerned. It is becoming increasingly obvious that the eventual outcome of it all will be, platforms will condense in a manner in which one will complement the other, rather than supersede others. That sounds plausible enough, since the global village is now turning into a secular and more parallel operation rather than a multi-division space. Mobile applications will also need to lend support to all platforms if they are to keep pace, and app developers will have to subsidize in volume in order to engage users.
Another lesson that other mobiles need to learn from Android is for its ability to supply to a mass scale rather than niche, because sooner or later, some technology would outpace something exclusive only to hand it out at little cost. This is why there is a high level of stress in the field of digital technology: it becomes outdated almost as soon as it arrives in the market.
Predictions also abound regarding the continued growth rate, especially in Asia. One has to hand most of the credit to China that celebrates its newest position as being 'the first country in the world to have more than 1 billion mobile subscribers' and growing at a 39 million users every quarter. This is enough evidence for the 'niche' mobile market to wallow in self-pity. A simultaneous reporting also revealed that China has one of the slowest internet broadband speed. If one can get an idea how to end this famish, one would also understand why the Android s now in such great demand, never mind the niche market.
Adding to this growth will be the high demand of application usage. Application developers should be gearing towards better and faster application that will allow access through multi devices and platforms as well as be compatible on all platforms. Android ensured affordability and accessibility in these aspects, but it will eventually be required to redevelop its applications exclusive to Android if it is going to compete with the likes of China Mobile. Needless to say, rather than country focused, the mobile business model will integrate to cater globally.

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