Andrew Boon
BoonEx vision goes well beyond accepting "mobile" as a complimentary medium. Instead we see it as an eventual successor to desktop browsing experience. With that said, it is important to understand that we talk about "mobile" as a broad shift of technologies, and not just smartphones. BoonEx Mobile, in that sense, includes mobile phones, tablets, ultraportables and basically even desktops that start to move towards touch interfaces and simplification of UI.

- So, to answer see more your first question - we already spend about 80% of our development time on transforming Dolphin into "mobile" platform, and that doesn't end at our mobile apps - we want to go much farther and cover the whole scope of the ongoing technological mutation. Dolphin 8 is being designed with "mobile" DNA built-in; Dolphin 7 is getting more tools for extending it via mobile apps and mobile apps are being turned into development platforms.

- Second question, about matching mobile and desktop functionality... we are certainly adding a lot to mobile apps, but general strategy is to try to converge both worlds into one. It's hard to imagine now, but it's how we will be perceiving computers in the future - we will see no difference between our iPhones and desktops where software is concerned. See how Apple started to merge OSX with iOS gradually? That's where Dolphin is heading, too.

- We're releasing a big update to both iPhone and Android apps today and you will see many more updates coming. Other OSs still show little traction to develop for, though.

I am happy to see how Unity web-masters start to feel the transformation of the tech-world. Indeed, it may not feel like mobile is a big deal until/unless you start catering for mobile specifically. There' SO much opportunity there. Competition is still scarce and potential market is tremendous. Remember, when you reach people, you target their browsing time, their "online availability". With desktop it's normally limited to a fraction of a day, while with mobile it can be pretty much full-time. Add advantages of portability and location-tracking and you got yourself a technology that will quickly replace desktop computers as a #1 web-browsing medium. It may, actually, kill PCs altogether, in time, making them something akin of massive servers from sixties-severties used only by scientists and geeks. Dolphin, however, will surely be where the best waves are (and where they will be).
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