With the release of some smartphone OS market share numbers to the end of March this year, Android is up more than 8 percentage points from 2013 in the US. This brings Android to almost 60% US market share.
Does Nokia’s legendary build quality, optics, and overall robustness translate to its Android phones? Or is the X line too little too late? We answer these questions in our Nokia X review.
JD.com, one of China’s largest online stores, has sold its complete stock of Nokia X handsets in just 4 minutes. In the run up to the device’s official release it was reported that JD.com had pre-orders for over 1 million devices. The new phone went on sale at 10:00 AM on March 24 (Beijing time) and by 10:04 it was all over.
A brand retention survey revealed that 76% of Apple users upgraded to another Apple device in 2013, 58% for Samsung. Is it loyalty, or are we hostages to the ecosystems?
After just four days, the Nokia X has already landed 1 million pre-orders for the Nokia X in China. Read on for more details!
What is Nokia thinking? Can its Android X phone line-up really act as a gateway drug for Windows Phone, or is this experiment set to end in disaster? We take a look at the best case scenario for Nokia and Microsoft, before pointing out the flaws.
At MWC 2014 we managed to get a look at the Nokia XL, the largest member of the Android-powered Nokia X family.
At MWC 2014 Nokia finally gave the world several new Nokia devices that run on Android, even if the experience isn’t exactly what we hoped for, due to the customized WP-like UI and lack of Google services. Curious to learn more about the Nokia X? Join us as we take a look!
How did Nokia port its MixRadio app to Android? Did Nokia re-write the app in Java? No, what Nokia did was to use a special bit of software from a company called Xamarin that basically lets Windows Phone app run on Android.
None of Nokia’s new Android smartphones have any services from Google. Does that mean they aren’t useful or can Nokia and Microsoft provide good alternatives?