Google Nexus S Battles Apple iPhone 4: Comparison Video

So the Google Nexus S is finally out, but as usual the smartphone to beat is of course the iconic Apple iPhone 4, and thus we have a comparison battle video for your viewing pleasure below between the Android 2.3 Gingerbread packing Google Nexus S and the iOS toting Apple iPhone 4.

The Nexus S verses the iPhone 4 battle video comes our way courtesy of Jon Rettinger over at Technobuffalo and delivers ten minutes of Google guys Android against Apple guys iOS on their top handsets over five rounds.

Those five rounds compared between the two devices are speed, text entry, screen, browser, and extras and apparently there is one clear winner between the two in Jon’s opinion, but which one, the iPhone 4 or the Nexus S?

Well I’m not going to tell you the result so you’re just going to have to hit that play button to check out whether the Google Nexus S or the iPhone 4 comes out on top, but the thing is do you agree with Jon?

Feel free to voice your opinions on which device you think offers the better experience by posting us a comment below…enjoy.


5 thoughts on “Google Nexus S Battles Apple iPhone 4: Comparison Video”

  1. Well verizon should be getting the iPhone after Christmas I guess, that's good because AT&T has all kinds of drop calls which sort of sucks, also a lot of people did not know that if you get a dropped call from AT&T if you call them and tell them they will actually refund you 75 cents for the drop call, well if you guys have any broken, working, new and used iPhones please visit swapngreen.com we buy them

  2. Barry D. says:

    This review is rubbish. Nice one timing different apps (different calendars) by tapping. Angry birds loaded first on the iphone, the nexus-s was still loading (at least the screen read "loading…"). On web browsing, there's caching, wifi interference and other factors of mere chance, not that any user would care about differences of the scale anyway. At any rate, the difference in design between the two devices shows at the beginning of the video. Consistency for the iphone, menus and submenus for the android. The sooner google realises this is not a high-end PC race the better it's going to be for them. Final point, just goes to show the reviewer's level of competence, how is memory management different in the two devices – it's not – and what's the point anyway? They are both unix-based and apps in both platforms rely on runtime VMs.

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