Apple is really going to push Google out of its devices. This was partly proven at WWDC 2012 by introducing its own alternative to Google Maps. Now, apparently Cupertino is ready to continue to continue the eradication of Google on all fronts.
The iPhone maker has shown its incredible willingness to fight Google. In this sense, iOS 6 can be seen as a big step towards de-googling iOS.
Remember, the bulk of the WWDC presentation started with a Siri trick. She made fun of Google's Android Ice Cream, saying that the new OS was supposed to be created by "Ben and Jerry", an ice cream company in America.
By the way, she also compared the new Samsung phone to a refrigerator. Here's a video of this joke:
Another shot at Google came from Scott Forstall, Apple's senior vice president of iOS. Having highlighted the problems of Andriod OS distribution.
By the way, the iPhone 5 will be released this fall, and the latest software - iOS 6 - will run on the other four generations of the iPhone.
Google mobile head Andy Rubin tweeted two days ago that Google now has about 900,000 new Android device activations a day.
Similar to WWDC 2012, the 2012 Google I / O Developers Conference will take place June 27-29, so it will be interesting to hear the reaction to Apple's audacity. And I think Google will respond in kind.
Updating contacts and calendar automatically with Facebook
IOS 6 adds Facebook to iOS's social arsenal. Both Facebook and Twitter are tightly integrated into the bowels of the operating system, allowing you to tweet and post from apps, Notification Center, and even Apple Stores.
While it would be foolish for Apple to ignore the nearly one billion Facebook users, it's still hard to get away from the feeling that the Facebook deal confirms the old adage "my enemy's enemy is my friend."
A major departure from previous operating systems is Apple's new Passbook app, which helps you organize credit card information, boarding passes, shopping deal information and more in one place.
It's not an e-wallet yet, but it certainly paves the way for the iPhone to build its e-wallet in the not too distant future. There are some nice things in there. For example, at a certain place at a certain time, all tickets will appear on the lock screen, exactly when you need them.
The Passbook app has nothing to do with Google Wallet, which requires a smartphone with an NFC chip, special point of sale terminals, and only works on the Sprint network in the US and in partner stores.
Well, and of course again about Siri. With the increased functions of the rapidly growing wiser personal assistant, the user of iOS devices will soon completely abandon the classic Google search in the browser, as it is unnecessary. Over time, Siri will also be taught to quickly and correctly answer any questions posed.