AppleAndroid utilisateurs

AppleAndroid users

Avant de comparer un smartphone pliable, il faut absolument voir les différents appareils disponibles sur le marché. Lequel, permettra vraiment de regarder les news chaque jours de manière confortable ?

je sais que je vais probablement avoir un tas de détestent cette annonce mais je veux juste voir ce que les gens authentiques ont à dire sur leur expérience avec android et ios. lol je me demandais si il y a tous les utilisateurs apple ancien ou les personnes qui utilisent les android et ios. Curieux de savoir quelles étaient vos raisons pour passer à android et\ou ce que vous pensez est mieux sur android sur ios. Raison d’être, j’ai été un énorme android « fanboy » depuis android 2.1 et après l’achat d’un ipad juste pour voir ce qu’ios est tout enfin tout ces jours et mon nouvel emploi de me donner un iphone 6 je viens de réaliser presque tous la « haine » sur IOS est BS complète et se trouve. J’envisage effectivement acheter un iphone alors sortir de la nouvelle 11 ou autre ils seront appelés après s’occupant des questions un peu mon s9 +, même si mon XL pixel 3 est toujours aussi gris.

Il suffit de penser qu’il est temps d’essayer quelque chose de différent depuis que je suis dans l’écosystème de google pour si longtemps maintenant… Sur une note latérale, que je suis vraiment curieux de savoir why\how ios est donc sacrément lisse… Comme ils ont la moitié les spécifications de mon nouveau 3XL pixel mais ils sont presque aussi vite qu’elle mais l’interface utilisateur est tellement smoother\fluid alors tout ce que j’ai jamais vu sur android.

TLDR : Pourquoi vous passer à android, ou si vous utilisez toujours Ios quels sont certains des avantages et inconvénients entre eux ?

Voir sur Reddit by wookieekiller

40 réflexions au sujet de “AppleAndroid utilisateurs”

  1. I own an iPhone and a Note 9 and I use the iPhone for 2-3 weeks every couple months. I love how seamless the iPhone is (beautiful apps, iMessage, smoothness).

    But after a few weeks I get frustrated again with how restricted I am and go back to the Note 9.

    I initially was on iOS for 9 years before making the switch. The main reason I switched was because Apple kept raising their prices without offering any new innovative stuff.

    It got me curious about Android so I jumped to the Note 8. It’s good to have both to see what each platform offers.

    Wish they would merge Android/ios together for the perfect experience.

  2. The older I got the less I cared about tinkering with my phone, and for what it’s worth. I see buying an iPhone as insurance. If I get 5 years worth out of it that means in that same time span I would have had to have purchased 3 android phones(I know a lot of folks will say I can side load stuff, but that’s just not me anymore). Now, I could go with cheap 300 dollar or even 200 dollar phones but as my secondary camera the phone is an important part of my creative line as it’s always with me and I want to know it’s going to work and not be bricked by a recent update. Plus, most of my other stuff is Apple now and the ecosystem is real. Just got tired of buying android phones that always felt like they were being shipped with a half finished product or the removal of features that were actually awesome.

    Ok, the things I love about Google and Android the most are widgets. Apple has nothing like that and when I think about what I miss from Android that’s at the top of the list. Plus SMS fallback on signal is really nice. I do miss that. In day to day use, the speed of iPhone’s actually about equal to Android. With iPhone I tend to notice app’s will crash, or I simply won’t be able to open them. With iPhone you have to go through like 3 steps to launch a youtube video, facebook is trash(but in a way that’s a good thing, I use it less) . The integration of Google with the Android operating system is definitely nice. Oh, and how can I forget? The most annoying limitation of iOS. Not being able to purchase books directly from Amazon’s book store or transfer files to me. You literally have to book mark the online kindle store in whatever browser your using for it. So, honestly? The thing that Google’s starting to win at is convenience outside of Apple’s ecosystem and I think people are starting to take notice. Will I stay with Apple? Probably…I really enjoy getting prompt updates every year and fixes to security flaws.

    That all being said, I think the gap is closing and google is doing a really good job of chipping away at the convenience features that ones made Apple great. If an Android company can start to match Apple’s support staff and start getting more easily accessible brick and mortar stores I think I might reconsider joining Android again. While the apps on iOS certainly look better and are better polished outside of the social media apps most of the Android apps have better functionality and can do more.

  3. Former iPhone user. I’ve been android for 4 1/2 years. Why?

    Data transfer through usb, sd cards, access to file folders, customization, launchers… just off the top of my head.

    Android to me, runs more pc-like.

  4. I only use iOS on the iPad. It’s just better there because the tablet apps are so much better. The iPad is mainly a consumption device for me but some of the creative apps are fun to play with: Garageband etc. I’ve tried it on the iPhone numerous times and whilst it has its advantages: smooth, more consistent app design, more predictable battery life – the limitations of iOS are frustrating. I still don’t like notifications on iOS, although they were at least grouped in the last major release. And sharing stuff between apps is still a ballache. Plus I still like having a proper file system. iPad/ Android phone is the ideal combo IMO, you never get bored.

  5. IOS is smooth AF because literally everything in that iPhone, well almost the whole iPhone, was designed, built in-house completely by Apple.

    Apple knows how each stuff behave, works, etc. And they are aware of it.

    Almost all models shares the same stuff.

    As for Android. Well, stock Android itself is already fast and smooth AF.


    Google release the Android OS, then OEM takes it.

    Android OS is open, so there are many differences available, like different SoC, hardware parts, and each of them process stuff differently. So the speed and the smoothness is different.

    So, that is one of the reason why Android slow, and slower. Plus some modifications from OEMs, and skins

  6. Pixel 2xl on Q beta and iPhone XS on iOS 12.1.4.

    The XS is better than the 2xl in everything except some camera scenarios (night sight is amazing, contrast is amazing etc)

    But the XS vs say, the S10? Honestly not sure, overall the s10 is the more complete package.

    iOS is more reliable and more polished, gestures are amazing, but man at least once a day I get frustrated at apples lack of customizability and control (default apps please)

    Might pick up S11 next year or pixel 4 if it’s amazing. If a stable jailbreak hits the XS though, that could change a lot of my decision making

  7. I was a dedicated Apple user since the original iPhone. Used to be that you got what you paid for when you bought an Apple product. Slowly, Android and even Windows (vs OSX) caught up to the same level.

    But Apple changed. They started removing features like the headphone jack and charging more for less phone. Then the whole battery and slowdown scandal was just too much for me.

    Like others have said, IOS is undeniably smooth. But that’s just not enough. The « walled garden » keeps things running well but it’s also a prison where they keep all your photos and movies and music locked away. It’s incredibly frustrating trying to leave their ecosystem. We shouldn’t be held hostage by our own data. Technology should work for us, not the other way around.

    At least you have choices on Android.

  8. I use an iPhone Xs Max as my personal phone, a Galaxy S8 for work.

    There’s a lot to love about Android from a flexibility standpoint, especially with something like Tasker. And of course aesthetic customizability if you care to tinker with that sort of thing. Most apps are higher quality on iOS, barring a few niche categories, like Reddit clients, though.

    That being said, Android, even stock android, just *feels* a bit amateurish in a lot of fundamental areas. Apple’s polish and refinement, especially in things like gesture navigation and animations, are still leagues ahead of anything android has to offer.

    It’s a bit hard to describe, but it’s sort of like iOS has a sense of physicality to it, where things move and function in a logical ways, while animations on Android are stiff and robotic. I think the best example would be rubber banding effects while scrolling. Watching pages abruptly come to a stop on Android just feels off.

  9. I use a Pixel 2 XL and iPad Pro so I am pretty used to both iOS and Android. Both are great for different stuff.

    From my experience, I find the main differences to be that:

    -iOS is super locked down. Default apps can’t be set. All browsers must use Safari as back end. No custom launchers. No apps overlaying other apps (see chat heads or Pokemon go IV calculators). No apps or code from not the App store, so no apps on your device that Apple doesn’t deem fit. Also no real user accessible file system on iOS, which can be very annoying.

    -Android isn’t as locked down but the Google Play Store is full of garbage. The App Store has some low quality content here and there, but Google play is a complete mess, with blatant scams and fakes all over the place. Android also has its restrictions though, full device theming (without root) for example.

    -iOS gets updates quickly, but has an annoyingly aggressive update policy. The « install now » popups on the lock screen are especially annoying when this is a device I try to do work on.

    -Gestures are better on iOS. There’s very little room for debate here, I’ve tried using nearly all the Android equivalents and not one is even close to Apples approach. Gestures on the 120Hz iPad pro screen are the best part of the experience, the animations are silky smooth and apps respond instantly.

    -This being said, thanks to being able to draw over other apps lots of Android features, such as the gestures, are customizable. I’m using bottom quick settings and fluid navigation gestures for example.

    -Diversity, bored with Pixel but don’t want to rebuy all your apps? A Samsung phone will give a very different experience but is still Android under the hood. Don’t like phone X this year? No problem, there’s still many other Android phones to chose from.

    -The Google suite is cross platform, being able to sync Chrome across all my devices is the best bit about Google’s ecosystem and just isn’t possible with Safari.

    -Privacy, a lot of people on r/Apple will tell you that Google is a huge privacy concern. I’m personally not particularly worried by Google’s practices, but it’s worth knowing.

    -Messaging app diversity, while Apple products have been stuck with boring old iMessage, over at r/Android we’ve had Allo, Hangouts, Android Messages, Google Voice, Wave… But don’t worry because Google has decided to cancel the two decent globally available options of Hangouts and Allo in exchange for…… RCS, which…. Isn’t even close to being globally available.

  10. I use both. I like iOS because it stable AF. My first experience with Android was with the Galaxy Note 2. Good phone, I love the large screen and swappable battery (strapped a 10,000 mAh zero lemon battery on that thing for good measure). However, the software experience was terrible: Lags everywhere, group messages came in as MMS that I had to click a link to to open and read. Also, the camera was slow AF to open, causing me to miss some shots. As I got older, being able to customize my phone was less important and stability and consistency became more important. So I use iOS as a my main driver now. My first iPhone was the 3G and since then, the experience has been remarkably consistent and positive, hence why I stick with it.

  11. I carry a note 8 and a iPhone 8 Plus daily. I’m not a tech reviewer or anything like that. I love tech. Basically it comes down to I like iPhone for iMessage because I have a MacBook Pro and the security of apple and then android I like the customization. It’s very simple. I tend to grab my iPhone more for daily use and the android is there for experimenting and testing stuff out. Everything I do for needs I can do on either phone.

  12. There are benefits to both. I have no interest in getting more into the apple ecosystem beyond my Ipad. File transfers etc are more restricted and apple will probably never change that. IOS does updates better, and to an extent its app store is a bit better as well. Go with what you like. Too much hate over what phones people keep in their pockets.

  13. i like both. I like iOS because its clean and stays clean and pretty fast. Also because its not fragmented so your Apple tablet, watch, headphones,and phone are all pretty much connected effortlessly. I love Android because it is like PC, you can download APKs, have an actual file system, there are many choices in manufactures so if price is a concern we can shop around. I still don’t have a preference, I’m very familiar with both and I get bored easily (yes I get bored of android at times too).

  14. I’ve used Android for all of my life until I got a used iPhone X. For what I do, there’s not much of a difference between using both OSs. They’re different but I got used to iOS very quickly and I’ve been enjoying it. I’m going to get a S10 because I like it but honestly I have no regrets using an iPhone and I honestly will probably miss some things like the smooth animation and iMessage, but I’m gonna love using Samsung Pay again and being able to do more tweaks.

  15. I have an IPad Pro and an android phone. I personally don’t think I’ll buy another tablet again because I’m not really sure it makes much sense over a laptop. But I do like iOS just fine and I think it’s come along way but there are still some things about iOS that just bother me and I’d probably be more likely to buy an android tablet or a surface then another iPad. Android is just more full featured and less restrictive and while Apple has got better on this front over the years I don’t see them ever moving away from some of the shit they do. Also I like that there are truly good budget options with android so I don’t have to be forced into payment plans or contracts if I don’t want to.

  16. 62% upvoted

    Oh boy, some people on r/Android are sensitive.

    * 2011 I went into iOS with the 4S, reason being *the devil you know is better than the evil you don’t know*. iTunes was (and still is) a complete mess, but I’m used to its idiosyncrasies, while Android at the time was completely foreign.
    * 2013 I switched to Android with SGS4. Never really got used to rooting and flashing. My experience with it just wasn’t very good.
    * 2014 did a brief WM7.x on a Nokia Lumia 625, then Xperia Z3C, this time no rooting and flashing. I liked it more than I’m willing to admit.
    * 2015 switched back to iOS with 6S+ because I figured Apple Pay would be available outside the US long before Google Pay does the same, and I wasn’t happy with how Google’s « improving » Android by then.
    * Last year I bought my Nokia 7+ to replace the Z3C, mainly for gaming, but my daily driver remains iOS for the time being.

  17. I carry a Pixel 3XL and a XS Max daily. I find both have pros and cons for me, but I feel more at home with my Pixel.

    I find iOS to be extremely restrictive and frustrating to use. Notifications are terrible, no ability to transfer files via USB, no ability to execute scripts in a shell, Springboard being like it is, apps being over-sandboxed, etc. However, it is useful for doing basic things like email (except blows, but still), and Slack. I do find that certain iOS apps are great on iOS without a good comparison on Android (Omnifocus, Due, and Carrot Weather, specifically). In general, iOS is also better for developers than Android. Managing the app lifecycle is simpler (activities aren’t destroyed and recreated on rotation for example) and the default UI views are cleaner than on Android. Downside is that iOS still doesn’t have Intents like Android does.

    On the Android side, since my Pixel is basically a Linux machine with a customizable mobile UI, I rarely hit a point where I just can’t do something. Can’t find a convenient way to automate a task? That’s fine I’ll just write a script that executes in a shell when I press an icon in my dock. I hear a lot that consumers don’t want to customize everything, and I agree. But even out of the box, I find the Pixel to be more intuitive than iOS even if no customization is done.

    <rant> It’s not perfect, though. The ability to run things in the background on the P3 is atrocious and frustrating. Google decided to get cute with optimization in order to justify giving us a smaller battery than the previous gen. I run around 5 background services at any given time and every day I find out that most of them have been killed by the OS randomly, despite me turning off battery optimization and trying every setting I can to give them permission to run in the background. The only viable solution is to allow those apps to display a persistent notification at all times just to avoid them being killed. This is incredibly ugly, inelegant, and embarrassing. </rant>

  18. I used to be big into Android, but a couple of things killed that.

    1) Companies I worked for stopped letting me get Android phones (and paying for them).

    2) besides the pixel I felt like android customization was actually going down. There were more and more manufacturers who weren’t actually letting me customize things. For instance on a Samsung phone there would be tons of apps I couldn’t get rid of, or weird systems notifications that I couldn’t get rid of and I was kind of sick of it.

    3) Privacy I really like the fact that Apple seems to actually give a shit about me and not openly share my data with everyone.

    4) Support, I love the fact that iphone gets five years of updates and timely updates at that. I also really like that if I have a problem I can just take it into a store and someone will look at it. Whereas with my android phones I kind of feel like if there was a problem with it it was this huge process to get it fixed.

    5) Battery is so much better in my experience. I never have those wtf days where my battery just disappears like you sometimes do with Android.

  19. I use both both android and iOS.

    – iPhone XS Max
    – Pixel 3 XL
    – Galaxy S10+

    Primarily use my iPhone for media consumption and communication. Android has never been able to offer a proper messaging service (despite Google’s multiple efforts) which is why I prefer Apple in this regard. I tried the whole Pixel and Pixelbook combo, but it honestly didn’t work well enough for me. Apple’s ecosystem works wonders. My iPad Pro, MacBook Pro, Apple Watch, and ofc phone can all receive messages and phone calls from anywhere.

    My Pixel 3 XL is now used mainly for root and most recently testing Android Q. This device is also my primary shooter for when I want to take photos. For me personally the pixel camera can’t be beat and I do enjoy the simplicity that stock android has to offer.

    Now the Galaxy S10+ is my most recent android device and I have to say that Samsung’s OneUI has been a delight! I love the extra features that Samsung can pack in. The specs on this hardware is crazy good. While using the S10+ I am tryin to use Samsung apps only so I have deleted most Google applications. Waiting to see how the Galaxy buds perform with the phone compared to my AirPods. If they turn out to be better than this will be my new device for when I’m at the gym.

  20. I wrote this the other day about switching from iPhones to an s10+. I’ve been an iPhone user since the 3gs.

    Since then, I did a factory reset on my phone and the finger print reader is working significantly better. I’m also noticing less accidental touches. They are definitely still there but they happen less.

    I’m actually thinking about keeping the s10+. My thought is worst case scenario I stick it out for several month and get the iPhone in September. On the other hand, I might really start to enjoy Android and want to stick with it.

    To be honest, I’m not a big fan of most Apple products. Their phones are absolutely amazing though.

  21. Before getting my first android I had an iPod touch, so I was familiar with iOS at that time. In terms of smoothness and touch response iOS was (and probably still is) better, but in all other aspects, iOS makes using your device a huge PITA, so to me it’s still more of an OS for handheld gaming than something I’d use on a daily driver.

    The lack of an open ecosystem is a complete deal-breaker, especially since apple loves censoring anything, ranging certain features they don’t want to you have to user-generated content they don’t approve of.

    Apple also makes it an enormous pain in the ass to work with files. I have a collection of books in formats like PDF, EPUB and MOBI. I have my music in AAC, FLAC and MP3. Syncing those files to iOS and using them is immensely inconvenient. Meanwhile, on android, I can use an infinite number of methods to achieve that, from just plugging USB into my PC to a huge number of cloud or P2P file transfer apps, and any app I install easily picks up all media it needs to work with.

    A few of my relatives have iOS devices, and they ask me for help sometimes, and my experience with helping them convinced me that iOS got even worse since last time I used it. I’d rather use a $200 android phone than an iPhone Xs.

  22. I currently have both. Pixel XL for my personal phone, iPhone 7 for my work phone. (coincidentally these phones came out at the same time!)

    The iphone has a shitty camera and poor build quality (the back material scratched within a day of use literally being in my pocket with nothing else in it, my Pixel had been caseless for a year and a half at that point and it still looks brand new) so the iphone is now in a case

    iOS is functional but boring

    The fake home button on the iphone and the other haptics are great

    Lighting cable is shit and I wish it was USB C instead

    Battery life is SIGNIFICANTLY better on the iphone but that could also be because it’s not as old and I don’t use it as much

  23. i’ve been using android for nearly 7 years now, and i decided to give a try to iOS. both OS’es have advantage in different ways. i love apple’s design consistency and security features (also iPhone’s audio quality is awesome) but i can’t leave android because i am more familiar with it + it has less limits in nearly every way compared to ios.

  24. I daily drive a pixel 3 for personal and an iPhone 8 provided by my office.

    Pixel 3 is the first Android device that I have actually felt a superior experience to iOS. Previously, Android felt like a trade-off of customization for smoothness and consistent quality.

    Android gets notifications and interactions between apps much better. Apple gets device details better, eg picking the audio output directly from media apps.

  25. I started using Android back in 2011 right around Android 2.2. what drew me toward it initially was customization that iPhones absolutely did not have at the time. As well as decently priced phones because iPhones we’re definitely not in my price range.

    Used various Android devices up to Android 5.0. At that point I had been rooting and customizing every single Android phone I had owned. I was getting burnt out. iOS was much more matured by then and I was looking for a phone that « just worked ». I didn’t want to mess with wakelocks, and flash kernels to save battery life. I just needed something reliable for a while.

    Jumped to the iPhone when the 5S came out and stayed on until the iPhone 7. iOS was incredibly good when I was using it. And the Apple ecosystem is second to none. I actually bought a Mac and an iPad in that time period to take advantage of that ecosystem.

    Then the Pixels came out and the thought of a Google phone with a decent camera was tempting. I was always a fan of stock Android so it wasn’t too hard to convince me to come back. I’ve been back on Android since 2016.

  26. My first smartphone was an iPhone 3GS, which I absolutely hated until I discovered jailbreaking. I then used a jailbroken iPhone up to the 5S before ditching iOS for Android.

    The problem was I was now reliant on a jailbreak for a usable iPhone. I seriously can’t stand iOS without a jailbreak, it’s just awful. So because of that my 5S was still on iOS 8 when 10 was out. I didn’t want to update because at the time there was no jailbreak for 10 and even after 10 was jailbroken a lot of the Cydia tweaks I was reliant on weren’t being updated by their developers any more. On top of all of that more and more apps I needed for daily life didn’t support iOS 8, so I couldn’t stay on iOS any more.

    I don’t regret switching over though, ’cause the Galaxy S8 I’ve got is a great phone.

    With a jailbreak, iOS is (was) great. You can pretty much customise as much as on Android with a jailbreak, if not more. The only thing you can’t do on iOS is install a custom ROM.

  27. I always have the latest iPhone and one or more latest Android phones. I do like both Android and iOS, both have their advantages/disadvantages. Love iOS with it’s ecosystem, Apple watch is one of best wearables I have used, overall iOS experience and app quality is great.
    Android offers choice in hardware, price, software experience, tons of customization, sideload apps. I mean you can make the phone look and behave exactly the way you want.

    There is one thing I definitely miss on iOS which is setting default apps. Still to this day I’m disappointed that iOS doesn’t let you set default apps for certain actions. Not a big deal, but small things like this is where sometimes you appreciate the flexibility of Android over iOS.

  28. Tried to use the iPhone for about a week. It was terrible. The UI is hard to use. Do I swipe, press and hold, press harder, press lighter? And the keyboard is awful. And replacement keyboards are just as bad. I used to use Swiftkey and so I downloaded and installed Swiftkey on the iPhone and it wasn’t any better than the iOS keyboard.

  29. I’ve used both substantially and what I have to say is this:

    iOS and android are equally easy to use.

    Only things keeping me on android are

    – default apps
    – ability to side load apps such as YouTube vanced
    – the way way way superior notification system on android

  30. The Android software in general is better : you can do more, better notifications and features.

    But for an everyday usage, iOS is better in what matters for a phone : consistent behaviour, standby battery always the same, less bugs overall.

    And i’m the type of guy that is REALLY sensitive to input lag, and even the Pixel 3 aren’t as good as iPhones. So as long as Android doesn’t match Apple in this department, i can’t consider switching back to Android. Even if sometimes i want to.

  31. Daily drivers are a Pixel 3 XL for personal use and a work issued iPhone X.

    Post Blackberry I used Android (HTC Thunderbolt and Galaxy Nexus). Switched to iPhone with the 5s and upgraded every year until and including the 7 Plus. Switched to the Pixel 2 XL and now have the 3 XL (I also have a Pixel 1 that I like for one handed use and still have the 2 XL for testing betas).

    So why did I switch back to Android? My reasons were initially pretty basic but have certainly evolved.

    The first reason is easy: the Pixel camera is incredible. As the father of a toddler, I have invested in a good, portable camera (Sony a6500) but my phone is the camera that’s always with me and I wanted to have the best possible smartphone camera. Once I got the 2 XL and started using the camera I knew there would be no going back.

    The second reason is more difficult to explain. I had begun to feel frustrated and overwhelmed by iOS. I didn’t like having all of my icons littering the homescreen and creating a folder system wasn’t helpful because they’d be locked to the top. The notifications were an all or nothing proposition: either it was a firehose or you’d have to then everything off. It also felt like any slightly complex workflow required a roundabout solution.

    Tl;dr: I became overwhelmed by how in your face iOS can be without actually being helpful and frustrated by the imposed limitations of the OS.

    As silly as it sounds, the app drawer was a massive selling point to me for Android. I am now able to have a super clean homescreen. 5 apps in the dock and no other apps blocking a picture of my kid. Second screen has a couple of widgets and a row of folders with apps I use often at the bottom. Everything else is in the app drawer, easily findable because it’s sorted alphabetically. This includes some apps that I like having on my phone but also want to limit how much time I spend on them. In the drawer they’re out of sight, out of mind.

    Switching to a Pixel has truly relieved anxiety related to phone use. It’s less in my face, less busy and it does a much better job surfacing useful info. And the Google Assistant and Android Auto are in a league of their own IMO.

    Google/Pixel/Android really nails the way that I want to use a mobile device.

  32. iOS doesn’t give me the features I need such as emulation, also they break more easily and the updates for iOS aren’t stable lately, also I like to have more control over my device, I know I can get the SE but I need a little bit more power than what the SE has and I need features like dark mode. I also want to mention I feel iOS is hard to use and very finiky with gestures, you actually have to touch the edge of the screen or wait for a second just to get what you want on the screen. Also Apple hasn’t been very innovative with their phones lately and are falling behind with certain features such as retinal unlocking. I knew that Apple has been falling behind ever since the first retail version of Android when Android had widgets, an app drawer and changeable backgrounds and an app store, while Apple had just the new app store and onscreen keyboard. Early Custom ROMs implemented the non existent onscreen keyboard on the HTC dream/G1 giving Android a more competitive chance with enthusiasts. Meaning that Android just as they were more advanced 17 years ago still shows today with it’s open source code giving developers a chance to have an easy advantage over apple, especially with project Treble giving easy ways to install updates and custom ROMs. Updates on iOS have been killing people’s modems lately even though the updates try to fix application bugs, this is because all the I apps are in the actual firmware, so restore files are almost 4GB compared to 1-2 GB with Android custom ROMs and stock ROMs and people at Apple can mess with the firmware code however they please with others not looking resulting with faulty updates.

  33. I still use an iOS tablet, but frankly, most of the time it’s in a drawer. iOS is really limited, and it makes it nearly unusable for me unless I dedicate a part of my day to deal with it’s multiple annoyances. It’s diificult to load a file from a PC, it’s difficult to sideload an app, and it’s difficult to download stuff from the internet, etc. If anything, an iPhone + Android tablet combo might more ideal than the opposite, although I’d have to say that Android is perfectly fine, really.

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