The recent rumors of rumors have been running recently that Apple is negotiating with some major electronic communications companies to work out the distribution of rich content, iPad optimized versions of publications, in subscription form, using native-to-native programs in the iOS platform. The service would work in the same way as iBooks, the Apple Book Reader app that allows you to buy and read an e-book on the iOS platform. In addition to these rumors, there have been many reports from The Wallstreet Journal PC World and B-Net, a subsidiary of CBS news, as the future of such a bid is complicated by conflicts between Publishers and Apple under the terms of such an arrangement. One particular controversial issue is how important Apple wants to keep track of content distributed through the application, subscriptions to editorial tools available in the app, and valuable subscriber data that could help publishers earn revenue with ads.
According to a report from San Jose Mercury News, Apple's arrangement would allow them to deposit 30% of all subscriptions and a significant 40% decrease in all advertising revenues. Now, certainly, the publishing company has been flashy for some time, but that does not mean they will realize a dirty deal, like the one Apple seems to reach. Furthermore, as in the case of Sports Illustrated, the framework for developing iOS editors needed some significant improvements before publishers can justify the cost of production and distribution through the App Store.
But in terms of current negotiations in the context of mobile phone development, you must wonder at what point Apple's compliance policy will charge a fee for its progress on the iOS yard. In addition, we understand that they have quality control and maintain consistent user discussions on the family on iOS devices, but could their regulatory disruption and IOS CPUs actually hamper innovation and development in the forum?
Indeed, one need no more than Apple in the iAd platform for insight into how their smartphone management has prevented the progress of innovative advancements. When iAds was first announced, Apple announced that they were working with a number of key brands, including Best Buy, Target and GEICO (and several others) – to develop a wide range of ads in the application. But as Noah Elkins of eMarketer Daily recently pointed out this partnership is still known – how many banners, like the Apple referenced, actually existed? Not too many. At the same time, speculators believe that IAd's circuits have been fatalized. Apple appears to have the terms and conditions of any advertising at their site.
Although iAds may have run out of bounds, at this point in time, could iNewspaper the release version be the same fate if Apple does not resolve the issues and control publishers? Perhaps this bet will instead serve as an Apple Real Estate Survey – or at least encourage them to review what they are sacrificing by running such a tight ship. Of course, only time will tell and frankly, Apple is not known to make a concession. But for the sake of innovation on the iOS platform, we definitely hope that Apple will come down from its platform and allow its platform to develop mobile services, not to hinder its progress.
Source by Erin M Kelley