The mobile market is dominated by Apple and Google. The iOS and Android operating systems dwarf all others in the market and, while Microsoft is fighting hard with its Windows platform, there is little sign of change at the top in the years ahead.
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Furthermore, with mobility a key strand of the working strategies of businesses of all shapes and sizes, the corporate use of Android and iOS is only going to grow.
But which is best? We at V3 have heard plenty of debate down the years from IT managers, industry experts and indeed each other, as various arguments and counter-arguments are put forward for each OS.
So, we've rounded up 10 of the biggest points of contention for each OS and considered both sides of the argument to help bring some clarity to the debate.
10. Peripheral problems
Embracing an Android or iOS smartphone immediately causes tensions over the wider use of peripherals, including chargers, for each device.
Apple had the upper hand for a while with its old Lightning connector and single form factor for iPhone 4 and iPhone 4S, making the device compatible with all manner of add-ons such as MP3 docks and cases.
However, with a new Lightning connector size and multiple sizes of iPhone, the market is more complicated, and many people have had to splash out again on cases and connectors for third-party devices.
Furthermore, the fact that Apple eschews USB charging for its own system means that anyone who finds themselves without an Apple charger and surrounded by Android owners is in trouble.
Android, of course, uses USB which is ideal for many. But, with so many Android devices of all kinds of sizes and form factors, buying cases and other items is not straightforward and any upgrade in device usually requires a whole round of new items to return to your previous set up.
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