Study a person Character using his/her Mobile Phone Model

Monday 6 August 2012 0 comments

Psychology says that your mobile phone related to your personality.
Your choice of mobile phone says a lot about you, and as the battle for the hugely lucrative market continues apace, manufacturers are realising that it’s not just the phone at stake — your choice could influence everything from what computer you buy next to what you watch (and how) on TV.

When Samsung unveiled its latest iPhone killer last week (which is also the official Olympic Games smartphone), it took its best shot yet at ending Apple’s dominance of the high-end smartphone market.

While there are dozens of phone makers, the key is the software they run. Apple’s iOS, which is on iPads, iPods and iPhones, is up against Google’s Android, on tablets, phone and even TV set top boxes. And bringing up the rear are the ailing RIM with the BlackBerry and Microsoft with its Windows Phone software.

So what does your phone say about you? According to one expert, the distinction is relatively simple.
“The iPhone is a safe trendy choice that shows you love apps, and want them first, while Android users tend to be trying to avoid the iCrowd moniker,” says Stuart Miles of gadget website Pocket Lint.

“They like choice, and see themselves as someone who wants to control the experience. For BlackBerry owners, it is all about communication, they tend to be email or BBM (the BlackBerry instant messaging software) mad, they like a phone that does just that — and they don’t really care about apps. Windows phone users, on the other hand, like interactivity, and are the new trend setters.”

However, others believe there is more to it, and that the biggest issue is that all phones look pretty much the same.

“One of the striking things about phones is how little difference there is in appearance between them,” says Ian Fogg, an analyst with IHS Screen Digest. “We used to have a lot of different designs, flip phones, phones with slide out keyboards, and those with full qwerty keyboards. Now everything has come down to a standard design — a slab with one or two buttons and a big screen.”

The other big decision which divides phone users is the question of apps — and it has taken until recently for Android to get its act together. There is also the question of handset choice — there are dozens of Android phones, compared to Apple’s choice of two.
“The big difference is that iPhone owners are still very much the premium end of the market, whereas Android smartphones range from very expensive to mid-market and prepay handsets, often available for under £100.

And of course, there is also RIM with its once hugely popular Blackberry range.“They have next generation software coming out in the summer, and that is really critical, everything depends on it,” says Fogg.

As both Apple and Google are already running their phone software on TV boxes, and Apple is rumoured to be building a TV set, your choice is going to be even more important — as apps, books, TV shows and films downloaded to one system may not necessarily play on another.
And as phone makers turn themselves into entertainment giants, one thing is certain — the battle for the mobile phone is also set to invade your living room.

What your phone says about you

The most hipster of all phone users, the iPhone owner is an app obsessive, with everything from games to live TV available. The iPhone is also the easiest to use of the smartphones and popular among the non-tech-savvy.
Most likely to say: “Have you seen this amazing app?”

High end Android Samsung Galaxy SIII
Likely to be technically minded, the tech savvy Android owner sees themself as a free spirit who shuns the iCrowd and has spent a lot of time personalising their handset.
Most likely to say: ‘It’s got a quad core processor”

Blackberry - Bold 9790
Likely to be either a businessman who can’t live without email, or a BBM-obsessed teen. Most likely of any phone user to carry a second handset, and uses email almost exclusively to communicate.
Most likely to say: “Where’s my other phone?”

Windows Phone — Nokia Lumia 900
The joker in the pack, the Windows Phone user really does want to be different, and wants something slick, easy to use and, most importantly, a truly different approach to phones. It’s lacking apps but it does look superb.
Most likely to say: “Hang on, my battery is dying.”

Lower end Android — HTC Wildfire S
Far more likely than any other user never to have downloaded an app or even turned on wifi in their phone, this is the mass market user, probably on a prepay plan, who actually uses the phone as, well, a phone. Texting and calls are the most used features, along with email.
Most likely to say: “Give me a call.”

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