Increasingly Fierce Battle On Multiple Fronts Against Appleincreasingly Fierce Battle On Multiple Fr

As we were know, the iphone 4 owns the fastest browser speed at present time. And, as the dual-core processors in mobile devices are starting to pop up everywhere. LG’s Optimus 2X (aka Star) shows of what a second core can do in edging out the speedy iPhone 4. The dual-core processors just like a magic bean that speeds everything up.

The BlackBerry PlayBook breezing past the iPad in a browser test, LG’s Optimus 2X does the same on the Smartphone front. Some information with the indication that the iPhone 4 gets chewed out by the Optimus 2X, various caching methods or what type of wireless connections (looks like Wi-Fi) the Smartphone were running on could have affected the outcome. On a side note, it looks like every other device coming out is beating the crap out of Apple’s products in terms of speed. LG’s Optimus 2X does the same giving Apple some fierce competition. We’re happy to say, we love the fierce competition that other electronics companies are pushing onto Apple.

Does it really matter? It’s expected that newer and faster technology is going to debut every few months. Isn’t the most alluring aspect of all of this that the consumer will win big time? More options breed better electronic gadgets, and we’re always looking for bigger, better, faster.

Also, soon after the iPads release, it also neatly summarized Apples broader strategy throughout 2010: Unlike tech companies such as Microsoft, which built their empires on being fast followers and capitalizing on emerging trends, Apple seemed determined to push into new territory.

Even as the iPad sold roughly 1 million units in its first month of release, Apples aggression in the mobile-devices categoryparticularly mobile appsled to antitrust rumblings. On May 3, a New York Post story suggested that the companys mobile applications policy was being scrutinized by either the Department of Justice or the Federal Trade Commission. According to an unnamed source for that article, the government was looking into whether excluding applications built with tools such as Adobe Flash CS5 violated other Smartphone platforms ability to stay competitive, given the popularity of the iPhone OS.