""Windows Phone is already a step in this direction," he adds. "We'll see much more innovation through what we call the heads-up principle." The bigger point, Ahtisaari continues, is that because the smartphone market is "so hot", so "covered by the media", we "get the false impression that all of the innovation and core design of the phone itself is already done".Nokia's last stand: can the 147-year-old company design its way back? (Wired UK)
He follows this with a well-rehearsed critique of the "very similar" user interfaces on iOS and Android, which he describes as "dated" but "very interesting". Both are based around "multiple personalisable home screens", Ahtisaari says. "Both feel as if they come from the web or computer era of last time.""
Monday, May 14, 2012
Nokia's last stand: can the 147-year-old company design its way back? (Wired UK)
Excerpt from an extensive Nokia snapshot