See if you can pull anything substantive, accurate, reasonable, logical, thoughtful, or worthy from Brandt Dainow’s five pages of babble or drivel link bait article—Why iAds will fail—in iMediaConnection. I tried and could not. Samples:
The iAd has no future, and neither does the iPhone/iPad. I will show why iAds must inevitably die…
He didn’t. Of Apple, Google, and Microsoft:
Operating system vendors can make money from both sides of the equation. They can license the operating system to the hardware manufacturer, and they can charge licensing for apps built on their platform, or for developer kits and support.
Only Microsoft sells a smart phone OS. Apple’s iPhone OS is bundled with the iPhone and iPod touch. Google’s Android is free. Microsoft’s Windows Mobile is extinct.
Apple’s restrictive policies over the Mac almost caused the death of the Apple Corporation, and it was only by opening the environment to its arch-enemy Microsoft that Apple was able to survive.
Except that Office was already available to Mac users back in 1997.
The iPhone may be popular now, but history has shown us that the days of competing operating systems eventually give way to more open platforms.
And what would be an example of that today? Microsoft Windows? Linux?
Apple cannot sustain the iPhone as a purely U.S. phenomena. However, its share of the global smartphone marketplace is small. In Q1 2010, iPhone made up 15 percent of global smartphone sales, slightly less than BlackBerry’s 16 percent and much less than Nokia’s 48 percent.
The iPhone is not a purely U.S. product. Three years ago Apple’s smart phone market share was zero. Today it is 15-percent and rising. What of Nokia?
Building browser support for HTML 5 at this time means the browser will need upgrading when HTML 5 is released, and most HTML 5 apps built now will be obsolete.
While designing innovative products, as a business Apple still strategizes like it’s the 1970s—trying to create isolated ecosystems when everyone else knows the world wants one big open inter-connected system.
Uh, huh. So how does Apple’s ecosystem not interconnect with other ecosystems? What are the other ecosystems? Other than the internet, what’s the “one big open inter-connected system?”
Incredible babble. Or, remarkable drivel. Or, both. Stunning.