but I seriously don't see why this would matter in the least. If you're developing something in relation to a phone, or more specifically, an operating system, you'd be shooting half your foot off if you didn't develop for both platforms.
Good Egg Productions wrote: but I seriously don't see why this would matter in the least. If you're developing something in relation to a phone, or more specifically, an operating system, you'd be shooting half your foot off if you didn't develop for both platforms.
I hate having to come in and say "what he said" all the time lol
Android for me, though I'm a professional by conduct and results only, I'm not published- or paid- in any significant way.
I've seen THOUSANDS of photographers on this site who appear to be content with showcasing cell phone images in their port... ... Do they possess amazing lenses and fabulous sensors?... Hate to break your heart... not a single cell phone pic on these images pages...
Santa Barbara, California, US
^^^ photoimager, you do realize that sheep occupy both sides of the fence right?
iPhone for me
since I committed to linking all my devices together in the beginning for portfolio and networking reasons... It really shouldn't matter anyways what I or anyone uses, just use what feels right to you that will get the job done and fits your daily life.
San Francisco, California, US
I don't think you can go wrong with either platform. I'm an Android user, both systems have devices that are as capable.
Flip a coin.
There's some stiff competition for remote controlling on the Android side. DSLR controller allows me to tether to my Nexus 7, connect to my phone with wifi, and control things wirelessly with liveview. Or I can just use the Nexus 7, but there's a lot of possibilities for me for wireless use.
I also downloaded some other free versions of other apps but not as mature as DSLR controller.
Just found it better all round. Plus I hate small screens.
Will be getting a Samsung Note II when my provider has it.
Also if you are developing a photo application keep in mind that Android is designed
with operating cameras in mind. It has already been used in a new Samsung and Nikon camera. Google just bought Nik Software so you can expect to see more photography orientation being integrated into the Android OS.
Marty McBride wrote: Easier, because generally speaking you have to pay for most of what you download on an iPhone versus Android. I haven't paid for an app or any of hundreds and hundreds of songs yet for my Droid.
Not necessarily. I have a lot of free apps on my iPad along with paid apps and I have some paid apps on my Rezound along with the free ones.
Let's say both platforms are needed. I have had an iPone and I am typing on an iPad but move to an android phone a long time ago, mostly because AT&T sucked and they were the only choice then.
But I really like the 7" tablet format that Apple is still refusing to make, so I carry a android tablet. As a man I like that it fits in my jacket pocket. My iPad just feels out of place as I really have no place for it.