Conversion de Android

Android Conversion

Avant d’obtenir un smartphone pliable, il faut absolument analyse les différents modèles disponibles sur le marché. Lequel, permettra vraiment de regarder les news tous les jours de manière confortable ?

quelqu’un d’autre ici sera donc investie dans l’écosystème Apple, y compris un iPhone et ensuite converti à Android ? Je suis l’espoir d’obtenir un aperçu sur comment vous avez traversé la transition.

Récemment, j’ai décidé d’acheter un Samsung S10 parce qu’on dirait un téléphone qui prend de très belles photos (surtout en basse lumière par rapport à un iPhone). Alors maintenant j’ai mon iPhone X et mon nouveau Samsung S10 et je suis équilibrer les deux. Pour ce qui est un téléphone, je suis amoureuse de la S10. J’aime la personnalisation, vous pouvez faire avec le téléphone (bien qu’il existe certains inconvénients trop surtout quand il s’agit de raffiné comment je me sens iOS est comparé à Android).

Mon plus gros problème est que ma famille entière et partenaire utilisent iOS et j’ai vraiment sentir attirée à Android ces jours-ci mais l’impression que ça ne va pas bien dans ma vie. J’ai ainsi de nombreux autres appareils d’Apple et tout semble attacher ensemble très bien (continuité, partage de photo, iCloud, iMessage). Peut-être que je suis juste saisir à paillettes bien et savent déjà ce qu’est la réponse…

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6 réflexions au sujet de “Conversion de Android”

  1. From what I understand just start a new group message with everyone and you will then be a part of it.

    If the green bubble bothers people then use FB Messenger, WhatsApp, Signal, etc.

    If that’s something you don’t want to do then always having the Android as a 2nd phone…or switching back to the iPhone completely is your best bet👍🏼

    I would give it until the end of the refund period though. Spend a couple weeks with it.

  2. Why would the messages be an issue? Your family suddenly can’t receive or respond to your green texts?
    You’ll get use to the messages as you can still send and receive messages.

  3. Regarding ecosystems, it is much harder to go from iOS to Android than it is Android to iOS. You can get away with using an iPhone in the Google ecosystem, but using Android in an Apple ecosystem is borderline impossible (i.e I can control my Google Home products with my iPhone, but using Homekit simply isn’t an option with Android). I’m not saying you can’t use Android at all with Apple products, but it’s not the most ideal experience. In my opinion, you should stick with iOS because of your investment in the ecosystem, and your friends and family use iOS.

  4. Switch to Telegram, Whatsapp, Messenger, Discord… Anything, really. Apple locks down iMessage to try to make you stay on iOS. Evidently, it works.

    Apple’s entire ecosystem is designed around being (artificially) difficult to leave and a poor experience to be half-in half-out with. After all, their higher margin, lower maintenance products tend to be accessories and services (think Apple Pencil, App Store, etc). If you’re in the ecosystem, you’re buying more accessories and using more services. So, Apple profits.

    Meanwhile, the Apple Music Android app is trash, iMessage is only supported on Apple devices, iTunes *exists*, backups in general are obnoxious when not using Apple-integrated software/hardware…

    Further, Apple artificially hinders applications on the App Store compared to native ones. Google Photos won’t reliably do background sync (iCloud will). Third-party keyboards can’t input passwords, resulting in a jarring visual experience (the default one… Is default). Apps like Spotify may be blocked from Siri integration or deployment on devices like HomePod(Apple Music isn’t). Third-party browsers MUST use Apple WebKit. No Blink (Chrome). No Gecko (Firefox). So, all that stuff you’ve done for your browser to differentiate? Kindle app won’t let you purchase books due to Apple blocking your ability to link to external payment services. So, many users will flock to Apple services due to their « better service », which really translates to « other services are artificially limited to give our native applications an advantage ».

    This approach is safer for the consumer… But it’s also not very fair.

    So, look at all the things that tie together, and ask yourself how many of them are because of artificial limitations Apple has placed on the platform to ensure that only they can deliver that sort of integration on Apple devices.

    Don’t get me wrong, the integration is nice, but… Well, it would be like if Amazon went and said « sorry, you’re not allowed to sell USB cables on Amazon because we sell AmazonBasics ones » or « we’ll charge a 30% increase on all books sold by you, and not charge it for any books we sell, even if its the same book. Btw we’ll display them together on the site and show the cheapest option » or « if you want to sell stuff on our platform, it has to be blue. We get to decide what color blue means ».

    The Apple ecosystem is nice for consumers, but I don’t think it’s good for competition or for the market.

    I don’t know how I got here. Basically, just try to move to alternatives. I still enjoy Hangouts. Telegram/Discord are both nice. Google Photos is THE BEST photos app, hands down. Samsung has some Windows apps for transfers and stuff.

    I moved over from an iPhone 6 to a Note 8 and find myself noticeably more productive. Being able to run a competent terminal emulator on my phone easily, auto sync of documents/photos between my laptop/desktop/phone, clipboard history sync, and everything else.

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