Dinnertime, and I wanted to visit my friend in Oakland at a neighborhood Italian restaurant, Marzano (check it out if you're local). I don't need a car to get there, but I will need to take BART across the bay and then transfer to a bus in downtown Oakland. Here again, Google Maps delivered the results I needed with a choice of routes and all relevant information. And this time, things were a little easier on the iPhone because I had already installed a relevant app. Now, I just clicked on The Transit App from the list and the right instructions loaded. On the downside, I still missed out on a lot of information that Google delivers and I had to go through an extra step.
Test 3 - Weekend escapeDestination: Larkspur Ferry Terminal, Larkspur, Calif, I wanted to meet another friend in Marin Country for a hike and some time in the sun (I just got through another foggy San Francisco summer), Also, I thought I'd take the ferry over to the Larkspur Ferry Terminal rather than sitting in Golden Gate Bridge on a bus, So, yes, Apple Maps fails when it comes to public transit, It tries to give you some options, but the user experience is poor, Even when you manage to find an title that's helpful (and hopefully, free), switching to a third-party app for transit directions takes you out of the mapping feature, That means a lot of switching back and forth between the two, And as I naked tough case for apple iphone 6, 6s, 7 and 8 - transparent said above, Google Maps gives the whole picture by getting you to the transit stop and then on to your final destination..
Apple has promised that its cloud-based maps will get better as more people use them. I'm sure that will happen, but transit information can come only from the relevant operators. Users won't be able to provide complicated data like bus schedules and routes. In the end, there's really no excuse for removing a free and useful feature and replacing it with a poor substitute. And depending on the app, it's a substitute that may cost you. In fact, I can't help but wonder if this is all part of an effort to get us to buy more apps. Yes, you can get Google's transit directions by pointing your iPhone's browser to maps.google.com, but that experience isn't as refined as what you enjoyed before and it won't be as fast. Google isn't yet working on its own iOS app, but it should.
So go ahead and tell all the bus horror stories you want (I have plenty), but iOS 6 leaves transit riders at the stop, The loss of transit directions in Apple Maps is a blow to iOS users, In our last mapping field test, CNET shows just how bad the user experience is, It's been almost a week since iOS 6 deleted Google Maps from Apple naked tough case for apple iphone 6, 6s, 7 and 8 - transparent devices around the world and replaced it with Apple's homegrown application, Yet, the outrage from iOS users continues to grow, as does the schadenfreude from Android fans..
DisplayThe 4.52-inch, WVGA (800x480) Super AMOLED Plus touch screen you’ll find on the Galaxy S II 4G is certainly spacious. Its vibrant colors also make it an enjoyable way to view Web pages and multimedia. That said, the world has changed since this phone first hit the market, and there are certainly much sharper screens out there these days. Samsung’s own Galaxy S3 boasts an HD Super AMOLED screen with a finer 1,280x720-pixel resolution, which renders images and text more crisply. The same goes for the HTC Design 4G, that’s outfitted with a 4-inch qHD (960x540-pixel) resolution screen. Additionally, when placed side by side, the Galaxy S II’s display was dark compared with the brighter Design 4G and Galaxy S3 screens. Even so, I still found the Galaxy S II 4G’s high-contrast display very easy to read with deep blacks and very wide viewing angles.