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Windows Phone Store passes 2 Billion downloads, 1 Billion in the last 6 months

| August 7, 2013 | 72 Replies

Screen Shot 2013-08-07 at 08.20.52

 

Microsoft reports that in the last 6 months alone, there have been 1 billion downloads at the Windows Phone Store, totalling 2 billion since WP’s existence (October 2010). That’s some pretty excellent growth in the last 6 months, no?

Just for comparison, Ovi Store was launched in May 2009.  About 18 months later we reported that 1 billion download ‘rate’ had been reached (November 2010) Note that’s not yet 1 billion downloads. I believe the expected 1 billion was to come after 23 months. Similarly, it was August 2011 that the cumulative 2 billion for Nokia Store was reached.  Also a 6 month time frame. Considering the differences in sales between Symbian and WP, it shows that the approx 40m WP users more active at their downloading (relatively more apps/quality apps).

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Apple, who popularised the app store format took about 14 months to reach 2 billion, in September 2009, with 50M devices (iPhones/iPod touches) and 85,000 apps. The first billion was reported in April 2009, about 5 months to get the second billion.

I couldn’t quite find similar details for Android.

 

Source:  Microsoft

Via: 1  |  2

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Category: Lumia, Nokia

About the Author ()

Hey, thanks for reading my post. My name is Jay and I'm a medical student at the University of Manchester. When I can, I blog here at mynokiablog.com and tweet now and again @jaymontano. We also have a twitter and facebook accounts @mynokiablog and  Facebook.com/mynokiablog. Check out the tips, guides and rules for commenting >>click<< Contact us at tips(@)mynokiablog.com or email me directly on jay[at]mynokiablog.com
  • chris wayne

    Super Nokia to the rescue!

    • http://thegadgetfreak.net Ajit

      ha ha ha… One sinking ship rescuing another ;)

      • chris wayne

        Lol, Nokia is far…far far away from sinking, so is Microsoft but i wouldn’t say the same for the pre-nokia windows phone era…

        • http://thegadgetfreak.net Ajit

          How do you say that? Nokia makes much lesser profit today than it used to pre Windows…

          • keizka

            Makes Profit = not sinking. Eh?

            • efekt

              SHHH! Don’t trouble the troll with those common sense and facts, he’s too afraid…

            • GordonH

              If using WP and Nokia is at a loss means the future is bright.
              If using Symbian or Meego and Nokia is at a profit means the ship is sinking.

              Simple Logic.

              • Random Random

                Nokia had no real future with MeeGo or Symbian.

                Perhaps MeeGo would have sold as well as WP but the cost would have been too high and there was no applications because Qt was failing on mobile.

                • http://thegadgetfreak.net Ajit

                  “Nokia had no real future with MeeGo or Symbian”

                  Just how can you speculate that?

                  Nokia sold more N9s than Lumia 800… So your statement is truly biased. There was an overwhelming demand for the N9 eventhough people knew the OS was dead on arrival.

                  • http://mynokiablog.com Jay Montano

                    “Nokia sold more N9s than Lumia 800″

                    Source?

                    • http://thegadgetfreak.net Ajit

                      Though Nokia did not disclose the numbers – we can easily come to the conclusion based on the demand of N9.

                      N9 was immideately sold out in many markets… While the demand for the Lumia 800 was very low.

                      Guess why Nokia did not disclose the numbers? Huh?

                    • http://thegadgetfreak.net Ajit

                      Even Elop publicly admitted to the success of the N9. He also accepted that people liked the phone and it was getting sold out in all markets.

                      His admission came in almost a month after N9 was launched.

                    • Janne

                      At Nokia AGM, Q2/2012, Stephen Elop explicitly said Lumia sold more than N9 very quickly after its launch. This would have been with Lumia 800 and potentially some Lumia 710s, but not for example Lumia 900s.

                      I’d say it is very unlikely N9 sold more than Lumia 800 specifically, but of course we can speculate it is possible. No way did Elop say so, though.

                      Guess why Nokia did not disclose the numbers? Huh?

                      Because Nokia has never, ever disclosed the sales of any single mobile phone model? Why would they give out such competitive information? (At least I can’t think of any exceptions, I wonder if some N-Gage or something warranted an exception back in the day.)

                    • http://mynokiablog.com Jay Montano

                      @Ajit,

                      I think we know by know that ‘sold out’ doesn’t mean very much in terms of numbers. Unless you actually have numbers, then you’re just speculating.

                      Plus, what Janne said.

                    • Random Random

                      Janne, Nokia has told us some unit sales. For example how many 5800’s were sold in one quarter.

                      About N9.

                      Nokia has announced that Lumia outsold it in weeks and lumia sold well less than one million on that very same quarter.

                      N9 was a rushed product.

                    • jiipee

                      Not that it matters, can one estimate the sales of L800 based on the installed base figures. Im quite sure L800 outsold N9, which did not get full support. Id be quite sure that N9 outsold L900 though.

                      all we know of N9 sales is that it sold “in millions”. Source: Peter Skillman

                      The WP license fee (~0e for first 5? years and ? afterwards) vs Meego development cost added with broader earnings potential is an interesting issue. Estimating the resources needed by nokia does not give that big of a figure (Symbian was clearly more resource consuming and product portfolio would have been smaller). Intel was carrying part of the dev cost and also others were contributing. LG was in preparation to join the party and there were hints in Taskumuro article that Samsung was also considering. If anyone is able to claim that WP was financially better choise, he/she must have insider information.

                    • Random Random

                      In millions can be one million. Not that much.

                      Then again, knowing how badly managed MeeGo was, that alone makes it pretty evident that WP was a better choice.

                    • jiipee

                      Could you elaborate, how was Meego specifiaclly badly managed? Id like to learn the facts. I know that Nokia and Nokia software efforts were badly managed, which would have meant that they should have started to introduce just empty shells without any OS customizations or own app according to the giving up logic.

                    • Thomas F

                      Yes the N9 was quickly outsold by the Lumia 800 but, you forget that the N9 was only launched on a few samll markets. Elop commented on this. I thing he said that the N9 outsold the L800 on the markets where both of them were available. In other words the N9 was chosen over the L800 on the markets where the customers had a the opportunity to choose.. but globaly the L800 outsold the N9..

                    • http://thegadgetfreak.net Ajit

                      The only Lumia phone that recieved as much praise as the Nokia N9 is the 1020 – after 2 years of Windows….

                      This pretty much gives an idea of the kind of reception the N9 had received. Eventhough Elop tried to burry the N9 by releasing it only in some countries – it always haunted him. Almost every journalist would question him about Meego, Swipe and future of Meego. So much so that Elop even promised to bring elements of Swipe to Windows (why on earth does a CEO want to ditch something that the company already has to improve a competitors product?)

                  • Peter L

                    Lies. Stop reading Tomi Ahonen.

                    • Random Random

                      Yes.

                      Tomi Ahonen speads lies even while he has recently admited that Symbian was destined to fail.

                • Thomas F

                  Ok so you say that the cost would be to high for Nokia. how come that a small company like Jolla can do it then?

                  Nokia lost 2 full years of sales going with WP. They could have made a much more smooth shift from Symbina to Meego and the profit form symbian could have funded the refinement of Meego. The only thing missing was appa but you do not need a new OS to get apps..

                  • Random Random

                    Jolla can?

                    How much unit sales Jolla had in Q2 2013? Yes, that pretty much proves how Jolla was not able to ship.

                    Nokia was already losing sales with Symbian. They were losing unit sales in high end and in mid range back in 2010 and there was no migration path with Qt.

                    Didn’t you know all the applications must have been rewritten fro Qt? That’s not a migration path. That’s a plan to get new applications.

                    Then again even that plan to get applications was failing.

                    • jiipee

                      I enjoy your logic ;)

                    • Random Random

                      Jiipee,

                      In that case I guess you should enjoy the logic of Thomas F. After all, how smart is it to prove how cheap MeeGo is by using someone like Jolla as an example?

                    • jiipee

                      I read his comment. There was nothing about the cost of Meego development to Nokia.

                  • Janne

                    Ok so you say that the cost would be to high for Nokia. how come that a small company like Jolla can do it then?

                    Jolla is a really bad comparison though, so far they have shipped some nice T-shirts – in their almost two years in the business. It is an unfair comparison, though, because Jolla is a start-up – Nokia is not.

                    Nokia lost 2 full years of sales going with WP. They could have made a much more smooth shift from Symbina to Meego and the profit form symbian could have funded the refinement of Meego. The only thing missing was appa but you do not need a new OS to get apps.

                    Yes, well, that is the speculation isn’t. Transitioning from Symbian to MeeGo would have no doubt been less violent, but still a pretty much from-scratch transition – just like Windows Phone. There was no Qt mobile ecosystem, Symbian ecosystem was not compatible and Qt on Symbian left things to be desired too.

                    So, it would have been a hard road in its own right. Maybe it would have worked. Maybe better than WP? Maybe worse.

                    • jiipee

                      “Jolla is a really bad comparison though, so far they have shipped some nice T-shirts – in their almost two years in the business. It is an unfair comparison, though, because Jolla is a start-up – Nokia is not.”

                      Yes, so far it does not make sense to compare. If they get a decent product out, it is meaningfull comparison.

                      In 2,5 to a full product where they had to start from scratch both in SW and HW is impressive. Nokia already had:
                      – staff
                      – SW expertise
                      – HW expertise
                      – financing
                      – sales channels
                      – brand
                      – marketing channels
                      – infrastructure
                      – UI
                      – developer environment
                      – Other parties working on the OS

                      If you have ever been in a start-up before, you would understand how difficult it is to setup a business at all, let alone come up with a full product (with real innovation) consisting of HW and SW.

                    • Thomas F

                      The only thing Nokia needed to do to make Meego fly was to make a multi ecosystem OS. Not an elegant solution, but in my book it would have worked.

                    • Thomas F

                      They have not only shipped the t-shirt but also a SDK…

                    • Thomas F

                      it is of cause to say what would have happened, but can we all agree that: If Jollas succeeds, Nokia could also have succeed with Meego Harmattan(with Android apps)?

              • Janne

                Don’t be silly.

                Which is more lucrative, a profitable horse-whip business in the early 20th century…

                Or a loss-making car company in the same timeframe?

                Companies, especially those in disrupted markets, don’t calculate just current profits – they make plans for future sustainability and profits.

                They can, of course, succeed or fail with their efforts to meet the challenge, but that doesn’t mean the challenge isn’t real and there.

                Nokia, by 2010, was facing serious issues with high-end already taken away from them by iOS/Android and low-end being fast attacked by Android. (Just see BB7 for a similar story.)

                Now we are seeing the old horse-whip companies meeting the new challengers with cars, Nokia and BB, with different approaches but very much the same challenges.

                Profits mean zilch if they are not sustainable.

                • jiipee

                  True. BB is really suffering with their mobile only business, but are close to profits. Beinv present in B2B business helps a bit.

                  Nokia is now lucky to have NSN as a portfolio company to finance the other businesses.

                  Cash-flow is the most important measure.

              • http://thegadgetfreak.net Ajit

                +1

            • http://thegadgetfreak.net Ajit

              Typical Microsoft fan twisting facts…

              NOTE: I NEVER SAID NOKIA WAS NOT SINKING. IT WAS SINKING THEN, ITS ALSO SINKING NOW. AND ITS IN A FAR WORSE SITUATION NOW.

              I am saying that Nokia is in no better position with Windows Phone.

              I would have liked Nokia to have done Windows Phone along with Meego phones. Thats my point.

              Did you see anyone investing in just one company with all the money he/shes got? Anyone would call that person a FOOL.

              • Random Random

                Nokia selling both WP and MeeGo would have resulted with double costs. Actually more than double since MeeGo would have cost so much more than WP costs.

                • GordonH

                  “Typical Microsoft fan twisting facts…”

                  Let me rephrase that:

                  Typical Microsoft employees twisting facts…

                  • Random Random

                    Are you trying to spread lies?

                • jiipee

                  Nokia is still paying for Symbian. They could have ended that SW effort with approx same costs with more intelligent communication.

                • http://thegadgetfreak.net Ajit

                  Meego would have costed more? Go figure…

                  Do you know how much Windows is costing to Nokia? Nokia is investing so much in marketing and even Nokia’s employees are working on Windows Platform. Stupidity at the highest level by Nokia.

                  • http://thegadgetfreak.net Ajit

                    And yes, forgot about the licencing costs Nokia is paying Microsoft.

                    • kues

                      And yes, forgot about the licencing costs Nokia is paying Microsoft.

                      Nokia does get the “platform support payments” in return- so the licence costs effectively are zero up to the licence volume the “minimum software royalty commitments” cover. Nokia certainly has at least 10 million WP licences free every quarter (25$/WP licence)- i would gess Nokia pays only 10$ per WP licence (25m ‘free’ per quarter) otherwise Nokia’s presentations on 11211 regarding saved development cost etc wouldn’t make sense.

      • Mark

        Oh look! It’s unhappy Ajit, peering jealously at the site through his stuttering SGS3!

        Well ,when it has battery that is!

        :)

        • http://thegadgetfreak.net Ajit

          Well if you call my DELL Optiplex Desktop an SGS3 – I dont know what to say…. Either you must be out of your mind or the SGS3 is an extremely good device…

          By the way FYI – I own a Nokia E72, N9 (two of em), E51 & N900 not a SGS3.

      • torcida

        Can you explain/argument your statement?

  • kues

    Considering the differences in sales between Symbian and WP, it shows that the approx 40m WP users more active at their downloading (relatively more apps/quality apps).

    I think it’s more about changed app store usage- just remember Nokia Store reached more than 17 million downloads per day (>6b/year) in Sep 2012 (afaik last update on http://developer.nokia.com/Distribute/Statistics.xhtml ).
    That was despite Ovi/Nokia Store user base decreased(!) from 165m to 150m 2010 to 2012.

    btw: Ovi/Nokia Store included/includes Series40 (Java) apps as well as Symbian Apps.

    • Random Random

      Those old statistics from Nokia included ringtones and updates.

      That’s something that was not included in Apple’s numbers for the App Store.

  • Banderpop

    So the number of downloads increases exponentially, even with the old Symbian/Meego/Meltemi strategy?

    That makes me sad. If that’s consistently the case, Nokia Store could be on 32 billion downloads by now, had they not reset their ‘ecosystem’ plans! And we’d have PureView phones with Swipe UI a year ago.

    People say that Meego was too late, and relative to Apple and Google, they may be right. But it was still in front of Windows Phone.

    • Janne

      Actually, even with the best of intentions, MeeGo could be placed on par with Windows Phone in 2011. There is no proof Nokia could have accelerated their portfolio with MeeGo as fast either. MeeGo could have worked, but there’s a lot of hypotheticals there.

      Also, somewhat related to this, a major problem with Nokia Store app count stats at the time was the fragmentation: S40, Maemo 5, Symbian S60v3, Symbian S60v5, Symbian^3, MeeGo versions and so forth. There was a lot of redundancy in those statistics making Ovi/Nokia Store look bigger than it actually was. For an owner of a particular Nokia device, the selection was far more limited. Nokia’s “ecosystem” in 2009-2011 was an absolute shambles of different platforms.

      On the Windows Phone store, all the content there (with the exception of maybe a few dozen) is available for the latest devices. And for the Nokia of 2013, while there still remains legacy content and Asha Series 40/Asha Platform apps, at least the selection of current platforms is much more streamlined compared to where Nokia was in 2009-2011.

      • Banderpop

        The N9 had features like real multitasking, no need for face buttons, much more freedom of processor choices (Lumia 800 was an N9, NA edition with a software transplant), video-out and more from day 1. And there were already tablets running it, available to buy. It needed work but there’s no way I’d think of it as not being ahead of Windows Phone.

        You’re right about Nokia Store, but the download numbers being as high as they are even though the real app selection available to any one phone is smaller, is still an achievement in itself. And evidence that the number of apps isn’t really as big a deal as many people make out.

        As for streamlining, wasn’t that the QT plan? Windows Phone is simpler merely by being separate, yet still somehow ran into the legacy problem of not being able to update WP7 phones to WP8. Does the Nokia Store selection even bother its users, given that it tailors the catalogue to the type of phone you have anyway?

        Something I forgot to mention: Nokia isn’t making money from Windows Phone app purchases is it? Microsoft are. So, Nokia could be rolling in money from Nokia Store purchases, but instead decided to throw that source of income away…

        • GordonH

          “Nokia isn’t making money from Windows Phone app purchases is it? Microsoft are. So, Nokia could be rolling in money from Nokia Store purchases, but instead decided to throw that source of income away…”

          +1 to you
          +Billions to MS investors

          Best comment of the day sir

          • Francis

            That’s our beloved Microsoft’s fantastic move to capture Nokia in this highly competitive era !

          • Tom

            All MS fans would like to disagree with you. They don’t like Nokia benefiting. They care about MS surviving in mobile market. They will make it look like Nokia is getting all the benefit.

            • GordonH

              “All MS fans would like to disagree with you.”
              Forget about disagreeing .. MS fans(some of them MS employees) will change or twist the point.

        • Janne

          The N9 had features like real multitasking, no need for face buttons, much more freedom of processor choices (Lumia 800 was an N9, NA edition with a software transplant), video-out and more from day 1. And there were already tablets running it, available to buy. It needed work but there’s no way I’d think of it as not being ahead of Windows Phone.

          Then again, there are those persistent rumors of issues with LTE and price-point proliferation. It was, after all, Nokia who determined – and explicitly stated – their assessment was they could move more rapidly with Windows Phone than their in-house solutions. It is therefore arguable at what rate Nokia could have advanced MeeGo, it was already a year late on launch and while it had some things Windows Phone didn’t, it was also missing a lot.

          And even if we assume Nokia could have added things to MeeGo faster than Windows Phone has advanced, there remains the question of which ecosystem could have grown faster and with more certainty. I this part is even more unclear for MeeGo, because Qt on mobile was basically just starting (the Symbian app ecosystem was not Qt compatible). It is hard to say how Nokia would fared here.

          MeeGo could have worked. It is possible Nokia could have advanced both the devices and ecosystem faster than on WP, but then again it is possible they couldn’t have. Nokia themselves determined WP would be faster and more certain, with all the inside knowledge they had. In the end, the MeeGo strategy relied on Symbian to handle the low-end and by 2011 they had determined Symbian couldn’t do that – and with that, I have a hard time disagreeing with them.

          MeeGo, alone, could have worked – but it would have been perilous road, just like the WP road has been.

          As for streamlining, wasn’t that the QT plan? Windows Phone is simpler merely by being separate, yet still somehow ran into the legacy problem of not being able to update WP7 phones to WP8. Does the Nokia Store selection even bother its users, given that it tailors the catalogue to the type of phone you have anyway?

          Sure, it was the plan – but just like WP it was starting from scratch. And Qt on Symbian was probably even worse than WP7 vs. WP8, it just wasn’t quite there yet – and at the very least app-developers would have had to develop and deploy different versions of the app for different platforms. On WP7/WP8 you just deploy once and it works on those platforms it is compatible with.

          (As for bothering users, I was merely making observations about Nokia Store app count, which is misleading.)

          Something I forgot to mention: Nokia isn’t making money from Windows Phone app purchases is it? Microsoft are. So, Nokia could be rolling in money from Nokia Store purchases, but instead decided to throw that source of income away…

          Sure, there is that. Then again, Nokia and Microsoft have a partnership deal that Nokia deemed favorable for them. Was it a good deal? Very hard to tell from the outside, but they did mention new revenue-streams being created with the partnership deal for Nokia, so I’d say the partnership isn’t quite as simple as you make it sound out to be.

          • AlsoCan

            > It was, after all, Nokia who determined – and explicitly stated – their assessment was they could move more rapidly with Windows Phone than their in-house solutions.

            I think that WP glacial pace of update clearly shows that that assessment was a mistake or a lie.

            • Random Random

              Well.

              Nokia’s failure with Qt in 2010 pretty much proves that MeeGo was going to be left without enough applications.

              • jiipee

                BB example paints a quite a different picture even without the 20k Android apps in the store. And Nokia was ahead of BB in timing and had some existing installed base that could have supported the Qt apps. BB nothing.

            • Janne

              I think that WP glacial pace of update clearly shows that that assessment was a mistake or a lie.

              …or MeeGo would have been even slower. Actually, Lumia device release schedule has been OK in my opinion, their global ramp-up is slow. WP update pace issue from Microsoft is blown out of proportion, it is the building of the ecosystem that is the bigger issue – they have made some good progress, but still a lot of work needs to be done and it isn’t all up to Nokia or Microsoft, they need the developers (MeeGo would have faced the same issue).

              MeeGo could have worked, I don’t disagree with that.

              • jiipee

                “…or MeeGo would have been even slower. ”

                Or they had already done work on the new tech such as pureview on Meego and could have introduced that faster?

                Also WP7 era brought delays. Ok, possible move to Meego proper on phones could have meant delays, but API compatibility was positive.

        • Random Random

          Yes, Nokia had higher download nimbers because they were counting updates and almost all the possible content you could download.

          Then again Apple didn’t include updates, ringtones or wallpapers.

          Nokia was not really able to get any serious revenue from the Ovi Store. Only Apple managed to do that in 2010 and perhaps Google on the very late 2010.

          • Banderpop

            Nokia’s handsets didn’t really need a service for downloading wallpapers and ringtones (can’t say that I ever downloaded even one of either, but did have over 100 downloaded apps on my N8), or apps to make them. Also on Symbian, many useful apps were built in, negating some of the need for downloading as many as another OS user may do.

            Picky details though, I admit. I don’t have figures to say what impact they would have made. The main point was that Nokia Store downloads were also on an exponential upwards curve, with a head-start over WP. Certainly not over iOS though.

            • Random Random

              Nokia offered those on Ovi Store and that was actually quite popular content since lots of that were offered for free. Content like that was also easy to offer for S40 based devices.

              Then again the updates are redownloads were another issue making the numbers to look considerably higher. While Apple didn’t count those, Nokia did count also redownloads and updates. Steve Jobs actually once commented how the competition can’t match Apple even while counting those.

              • Banderpop

                You already mentioned that stuff.

                If we count S60’s built-in office and utility apps, that iOS doesn’t have out of the box, in every sold S60 phone as legit Nokia Store downloads, what would be the total figure then?

                • Random Random

                  What is the point in counting those when the amount of downloads and revenues matters?

                  It was also very bad for Nokia that downloading outside Ovi Store was possible. That was ruining the business for Nokia.

      • Pathetic

        speak of ecosystem
        My question for you, what is an ecosystem?
        for my, ecosystem = applications
        when Nokia decided by windows, how many applications had? and how many Meego?. his theory on MeeGo and the lack of an ecosystem is a lie.
        this is the Nokia ecosystem before windows, Nokia maps, ovi store, comes with music (renamed to Nokia music mix radio or whatever), pure view, Aliyen Dalvik etc
        ecosistem of windows: outloock, yes and google yahoo, etc for all platforms
        cross plataform with W8. noup no cross platform not real integration.
        cloud? yes dropbox box drive mega etc etc etc, for all platforms
        skype: yes for all platforms. What is the benefit of the great ecosystem?
        Bing = crapp
        Nokia had a unique ecosystem for its customers, Microsoft took advantage of this.
        Meego had a large ecosystem.

        • twig

          That’s pathetic man, pathetic.

  • torcida

    wp 7.5 mango, wp7.8 tango !?!?

  • incognito

    Considering the differences in sales between Symbian and WP, it shows that the approx 40m WP users more active at their downloading (relatively more apps/quality apps).

    Or you can consider the fact that for many things that shipped with Symbian you now need to download an app. Or download multiple apps to find the one that can match your requirements, if any. And many Symbian apps were not obtained through the Ovi Store but directly from their publishers, something which is impossible to do on WP. Or…

    There are a lot of factors in this equation to throw a blank comparison between the two.

  • edi_opteron

    Pls. Saying MeeGo could be a disaster, may had no future, rumored to be hardware limited is baseless when there are no crystal clear facts.
    In the name of differentiation MeeGo could be a great option for tablets IF Nokia avoids using it as it’s main Smartphone platform.
    What I think about abandoning MeeGo is that Nokia saw itself unable to compete Apple and Samsung. Nokia simply saw itself unable to work on software ( Making OSes and developing them ) and Hardware simultaneously. Like Samsung with it’s infinite resources relies on Google as OS provider and it just makes the Phones. Apple is the richest company backed by U.S people and governments unlike Nokia.
    So what Nokia thought was… Ok, Microsoft is a big name!an enormous software company with huge brand power and wealthy by the way! So Nokia Selected MS for this reason and for making a new revenue solution and most importantly to focus on hardware and lesser the expanses by ditching software solutions. sending Symbian to Accenture and shutting down MeeGo and Meltemi quickly is the proof…
    Those are my thoughts, even though I DO LOVE MeeGo and it doesn’t need GDRs updates nor 8.1 to add some basic features…but I think in the long term Nokia will win IF MS MOVES A BIT FASTER!

  • twig

    I have 18 games on the 920, newest Halo available for all, average cost $4.99, 263 Nokia Music downloads purchased and last two apps were $9.99 each for boating. Nokia customers are good customers.

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