HipLogicHipLogic is a software application currently available for Symbian and Windows Mobile based smartphones. They have recently announced that they will be releasing HipLogic for Android based devices. The company’s products allow user to customise the look and feel of their device while retaining the original OS in the background. I have tried the Symbian version for a while and was not overly impressed. It did aggregate information from ‘cloud services’ rather nicely, but it failed to present a user interface which I felt was appealing.

“HipLogic was founded to redefine the mobile user experience—making it easy for users to access and use mobile apps and services. The HipLogic application platform features a lightweight, always on, JavaScript virtual machine connected to intelligent cloud services, aggregating information from network operators and the web to create unique mash-ups on the mobile device.”

“We’re seeing an increased demand for a custom solution as the number of Android devices and offerings explode onto the market. HipLogic will empower operator networks and OEMs with the capability to create differentiated Android services and experiences” said Mark Anderson, CEO of HipLogic.”

Press release continue after the jump.

“HipLogic’s Android interface makes it easy for users to customize and enjoy the content they love—integrating updates from social networks like Facebook and Twitter, real-time notifications from popular news, sports and weather content providers, plus access to a variety of gaming applications and branded mash-up experiences.

“Our solution allows for over the air updates to content services and the cloud connected interface, even after the product is in consumer’s hands, making the experience unique and dynamic,” adds HipLogic Founder and CTO, Mark Young.

HipLogic’s Android Interface offers:

  • Customization that enables operators to differentiate their services
  • The ability to update the services and applications on the device “over the air”
  • Data optimization by delivering content in a highly compressed format when compared to HTML
James Tromans

Contributing editor of AndroidAuthority.com, based in the U.K.