Wednesday, 21 November 2012

Comparision Between Apple Iphone 5 Or Google Nexus 4|design,Techspecs...

Apple Iphone 5 Soon Launched In india with great stats.more then 1 lakh iphones sells in India.But in market Google Product Also Launched (Google Nexus 4) Which Is also Best cell Google is a name where everyone can trust so thier is great competition between Apple Iphone 5 Or Google Nexus 4.
 More About Apple Iphone 5 Or Google Nexus 4 Was Listed below.

Specifications in Short:

With your favorite Google Apps, an amazing Photo Sphere camera, cutting edge hardware, and access to your favorite entertainment on Google Play – Nexus 4 puts the best of Google in the palm of your hand.

The iPhone 5 may be the thinnest and lightest phone around, but it’s lack of size and weight is something every other phone maker today is making up for in screen size and solid feel. Whether it’s the Galaxy Note 2 or the just announced HTC Droid DNA, bigger phones are definitely in, even if they’re harder to use. But does that make them better? Some would say no while others say yes. I think it depends on more than personal preference and the size of your hands.

The Nexus 4 should really be called the Nexus 4.7 for its 4.7″ display, which isn’t necessarily huge but is wide. It boasts a full 768p display (that’s 720p plus 48 extra pixels across, making it wider), while the build is a heavier 139 grams. The Nexus 4, which is built by LG and is essentially the Optimus G but made more specific to Google’s needs, is a good feeling but square phone. The iPhone 5 may feel light to the point of almost cheap, but the Nexus 7 is thick and demanding.

I think more people will be satisfied with the size of the iPhone 5, if only because it isn’t so wide across. At 58.7mm across, the iPhone 5 is much thinner across — and thus easier to grip with a single hand for both one-handed use and making calls — than the 68.7mm Nexus 4. I’m testing the Galaxy Note 2 right now, and after holding the Nexus 4 earlier today, I can say without a doubt that the iPhone’s smaller size does feel better, though not by much.

Winner: iPhone 5, which has a smaller frame that feels cheaper but is more comfortable to hold.

Like nearly every phone today, the Nexus 4 has a large, 720p-ready display, which can play HD videos without downscaling. Though it isn’t exactly 720p, as mentioned above; it’s actually a 1280×768 display, which has slightly more pixels across. This makes the screen a 16:10 aspect ratio instead of traditional widescreen displays (16:9), but the letterboxing is minimal; most users will think it’s the bezel instead of blank pixels.

And the display on the Nexus 4 is gorgeous. It’s the same beautiful display in the Optimus G, which is fantastic. It’s bright and very colorful, and it looks better than the iPhone, if only slightly. But the real kicker is the bigger size (4.7″ vs 4″) and the increased resolution (1280×768 vs 960×640).

Winner: Nexus 4, which has a larger, higher resolution display that provides better colors and contrast than the iPhone 5.

Operating System:

As time goes on and Android gets better and better, I always wonder when my 3-year-old prediction that Android will catch up with iOS will come true. I don’t think the time is now, but we’re certainly getting there. And I’ll tell you why.
First, Android apps still aren’t as good as iOS apps. Forgetting about the differences between tablet and smartphone apps (of which there is none for Android, which is a serious problem), Android’s apps tend to be less stable and less usable than iOS apps. I’ve used countless identical apps on both devices, and while the programming clearly is the same, it’s the little things that are different and make the experience in favor of iOS. Like how smooth Angry Birds is on iOS; sure, on iOS you have to pay for it, but even the paid version on Android just doesn’t flow as well.
But those little quirks inherent in Android apps aren’t everything. iOS has a seriously problem with RAM which has only recently been addressed with the iPhone 5 and iPad (4th gen). On any older device the RAM is almost constantly used up, meaning anytime you exit an app and open a new one, the previous app is closed. Some apps are better than others, but it’s a serious problem for iPhone 4, 4S, and iPad 2 and iPad (3rd gen) owners. With the iPhone 5 it isn’t; the 1GB of RAM is enough in every tested case.
The number of available apps is also now negligible, but iOS has moregoodapps. iOS is also easier to use for everyday users. Android makes sense instantly as well, but every manufacturer has a different way of doing things from Google. Folders don’t work the same across all devices, and neither does activating Wi-Fi, or Bluetooth, or even answering calls. This fragmentation is a problem, and while the openness of Android is great, Google does have to draw the line somewhere.

So I’ve reached the following conclusion regarding iOS vs Android: when it comes to the OS, and only the OS, the two are now nearly tied. Android has far more bugs and quirks per device than the iOS, but that’s to be expected. And iOS 6 had so few improvements that it’s hard to say it was an improvement at all, especially with the loss of Google Maps and “gaining” Apple Maps.

But when it comes to apps, the comparison is still far in Apple’s favor. You can claim that free apps is better than perfectly functioning apps, but that’s not true for everyday users. If given a choice, sure, free is better, but part f the reason Apple is successful and why developers don’t give the option for a free version is because they know they can make the money from iOS users. And because the number of hardware units is limited (two iPad sizes, three iPhone sizes), development is easier and costs are lower.

In the case of the Nexus 4 vs iPhone 5, the Nexus 4 has the advantage over all other Android devices because it uses stock Android 4.2, so it’ll receive updates first. But aside from that it’s still Android. But — and this is a big but — at this point if Apple doesn’t seriously step up it’s software development, Android will overtake iOS as the better mobile operating system by the next major release.

Winner: iOS 6, which is only slightly better than Android, but mostly due to app quality and general OS quality. But that won’t last for long the way both Apple and Google are going.


The thing about the Nexus 4 and iPhone 5 when it comes to processing power is that Apple has gone diagnally forward by making it’s own chip design based on the ARM Cortex A9, supplementing the previous dual-core architecture with a tri-core GPU, a higher-clocked CPU, which in turn provides some really stunning performance. 
In all of my tests the iPhone 5 is way ahead of the competition not only when it comes to web-page rendering but in all performance angles. Gaming, javascript, general use, and applications all run on the iPhone 5 like that’s how the developers meant for it to run, and that’s thanks to the increase in RAM to 1GB and the new A6 (Swift) processor.

The Nexus 4, however, uses the newest quad-core Krait processor from Qualcomm, which is pretty remarkable in its own right. But based on the numbers I have from the Optimus G, it isn’t as good. It’s getting there; just like with the OS, Android hardware manufacturers are catching up with Apple’s hardware specs faster than Apple can pump out the latest designs, as we’ve seen with the Nexus 10 jumping the shark with the new Cortex A15 CPU.

But when it comes to these two devices, the Nexus 4 lags behind slightly. It may have a seemingly faster 1.5GHz quad-core processor with a quad-core GPU, compared to the 1.3GHz dual-core CPU and tri-core GPU, but the actual architecture and implementation is better on the iPhone 5. Remember, speed isn’t everything, though without more numbers openly available (you can blame marketing and a lack of recognizable education for that), it would be impossible to tell what’s better. But I can state without a doubt that the iPhone 5 is better when it comes to the processor performance.

Winner: iPhone 5, which boasts better performance across the board in benchmarks taken. 


Google Nexus Price Starts FRom $ 299 Where As When Apple launched the iPhone 5 yesterday , only contract pricing for the device was revealed for the US market, starting from $199 for the 16GB version ,  $299 for the 32GB version and $399 for the 64GB version.

 We did tell you about the Unlocked iPhone 5 prices for UK and Singapore . But now the Apple US site is displaying some prices for the iPhone which seems like the prices for the unlocked versions. 
It might also be a typo as these were the prices at which the iPhone 4S was available previously.

Winner: iPhone 5, which is cheaper thanks to subsidies, and thanks to additional capacity options.
Post a Comment