The greatest fear of technology is the inability to use a new computer, new software or new electronics. Faced with this challenge, Apple iPhone interferes considerably with the course. Apple's approach has always been to create products from users' perspective, rather than engineers or computer programs. This approach clearly pays for the computer industry, with products like Macintosh, iMac, PowerBook and iPod under the belt.
The fact that the iPod digital music player is the dominant MP3 player in the market, with more than 90% of auctions on sites like eBay is a testimony of Apple's design. One can say that the iPhone is the smartphone specifically designed for people who hate using a mobile phone.
iPhone user interface is intuitive and allows users to use most iPhone features without reference to user guide.
Apple, who was among the entrepreneurs of the graphical user interface on its Mac computer lines, has done for smart phones, what it has already done for the desktop, laptop and iconic iPod digital music player. While you can sit back and find that iPhone's features are so user-friendly that anyone could do it, you could see some of the irony in that statement.
If iPhone was so easy to use, why not one of the big network operators already installed features like an intelligent keypad, computer science that's smart enough to adjust the display brightness in response to ambient lighting or turn off the keypad when it's over close to your face already?
While competitors seem to constantly struggle to add more features to digital music servers and computers and try to enforce each other, it looks like an exercise suggesting the device is realizable. Instead, Apple goes the opposite way and seeks the simplest solution to the design or technical challenge. It's the sophistication of simple solutions and the user-friendly nature of the Apple iPod and soon the Apple iPhone that will probably lead this category of smart phone into the mass market.
Many complain that current smartphones are perhaps a little too easy for their own interests, with menus buried under more menus and users struggling to make simple changes to their phone. IPhone seeks to change this policy and if it succeeds in doing so, it would have made another path to the technology landscape.
Source by Chris B Simpson