Haters is going to hate, right? What can you do? One thing I appreciate about the cured approach Apple takes to the App Store, Mac and iOS is that you can not review an app in the store unless you own it. In what world makes sense? A good world. A world where common sense prevails.
Let me contrast it with views of the world from other Dark Side. The original dark side belongs to Microsoft, a company that behaves more like Apple under newly developed CEO Sataya Nadella. Free apps. Hardware and software. You get the idea. Imitation is a kind of flattery.
Other Dark Side is Google, an advertising engine that generates revenue and profit rights, not so much from good software or hardware, but by advertising (which, in turn, is designed to track users while they are online, thus increasing the value of the data they collect and sell … to advertisers.)
One of the most obvious trends recently is the transfer of Android smartphones and tablets to iPhone and iPads, a transmission rate that seems To grow recently, and as Apple feels the pain of the Android device, it suffers so much that the company created an Android app to make the migration faster and less painful.
The app is called Move to iOS and it's a free download in Google Play Store, the dark page's equivalent to the iTunes App Store. From now on, there are over 1
You do not need to download and use Move to iOS to post a review on Play. What's wrong with that picture, Google? An app review should be based on actual use, not for meaning or perspective about the company behind the app. But not on the dark side. About the benefits of an application? No. If the app is good, say it, but be willing to say why. If it's not good, good, but explain why that's not good. Attacking the source of the app without actually trying the app can only be described as shallow and cowardly. The Google Play reviews are hidden like complain, anger, hatred, trolling and all the negative things you can expect from the more vocal residents on the dark side.
The comments of so-called reviewers are a sign of the perversion of the internet, and another good reason why Apple's curation continues to attract more and more customers, including those on the dark side who have seen the light.