iPhone vs Android
I cherish the assortment of equipment and horde programming customization alternatives. Be that as it may, when most loved ones request that me what telephone purchase, I have a tendency to suggest the iPhone over Android.
Notice that I didn’t say iOS over Android.
The motivation to go the Apple course isn’t only the stage, it’s the way the product and equipment supplement one another. The 3D Touch highlight in the new iPhone 6s and 6s Plus is an immaculate sample.
The iPhone likewise works consistently with other Apple contraptions, including Macs and the Apple Watch – there’s a biological community element.
Here are 7 reasons why the iPhone beats Android.
1. Better Hardware and Software Integration
The iPhone 6s and 6s Plus introduce a new feature that no Android phone maker could copy. The 3D Touch display is smart enough to sense pressure, allowing you to take quick actions from the home screen just by long pressing on an app icon. Or you could peek at that email just by lightly tapping on it in your inbox. Sure, Android phones have offered Haptic feedback for ages, but the Taptic engine in the new iPhones promises to be super efficient. Only Apple ties hardware and software together like this.
2. Great Cameras
The iPhone consistently produces pleasing photos with accurate color – generation after generation. And the iPhone 6s and 6s Plus up the ante with a sharper 12-MP camera with 4K video capture. Just as important as the bump in resolution is Apple’s homegrown image signal processor, which promises more realistic colors.
The new iPhones are also looking to take the selfie crown from Android phones. The FaceTime HD has a new Retina Flash feature that boosts the brightness of the screen to double as a flash
3. OS Updates When You Want Them
This is going to hurt a little, Android fanbois. As of June 1, Android Lollipop (the latest version of Google’s software) was installed on a whopping 12 percent of devices.
So just a little over 1 in 10 droid owners are taking advantage of features like the slicker Material design and Priority mode for letting only the most important notifications get through. Contrast that with the 83 percent of iPhones running the latest iOS 8 software as of early June.
The problem is this: with the exception of pure Android phones like the Nexus, the Samsungs, LGs and HTCs of the world have to jump through more hoops to bring you the latest version of Google’s OS, including carrier certification.
Plus, phone makers typically drag their feet on updating older phones, so as to encourage folks to upgrade. All iPhone owners can update to the latest version of iOS on day 1 (or close to, depending on Apple’s servers). This dynamic isn’t going to change anytime soon.
4. The Best Apps First
Now that both iOS and Android have well over 1 million apps in their stores, the arms race is over, right? Not really. The iPhone is still favored by developers as the launch platform of choice for the hottest new apps.
The Google Play store is like the Netflix of app stores; it gets the hits, but usually after they see their first run on iOS. For instance, it took two years for Instagram to debut on Android after it launched for the iPhone. Other apps have takenonly months to jump for iOS to Android, such as the Meerkat and Periscope video streaming apps and the highly rated Vainglory game.
But the message is clear. If you don’t want to be treated like a second-class app citizen, the iPhone is still the king.
5. Family Sharing
An Apple family that plays together, saves together. With Family Sharing on the iPhone, mom, dad and the kids can share purchases from the App Store, iTunes and iBooks with up to six people. You can still keep your own iTunes accounts. When Junior wants to make a purchase, you’ll receive an alert via the “Ask to Buy” feature, so you can keep better tabs on what he’s downloading and also prevent bill shock.
Other Family Sharing features include shared photo albums, a shared calendar and the ability to see where your kids are on a map at any time. Google doesn’t offer easy family sharing on Android devices.
6. Best Support and Help
When you have a problem with your Android phone, you can try online forums or calling your carrier. But with the iPhone, you can tap into a vast database of useful help articles on Apple’s website, get help via live chat, oryou can schedule an appointment at an Apple Store Genius Bar.
Google doesn’t have this kind of direct relationship with its customers.
7. Apple Pay
Between the upcoming Android Pay and Samsung Pay services, Apple has plenty of rivals, but right now Apple Pay is most prevalent method for making mobile payments.
It’s also dead-simple to use. All you have to do to use Apple Pay is bring your iPhone close to the supported payment terminal at the checkout counter, then press your finger on your phone’s Touch ID sensor.
Image Source- Google