Android vs. iPhone… Gaming Battles

Both iOS and Android have steadily improved their mobile operating systems. Here is a guide to picking the best mobile OS. Smartphones were quite the scene when the now-ubiquitous pocket computers took over. With so many companies experimenting, so many competing operating systems, and so many confused customers, the market in 2007 was a mess.

What Sets iOS Apart from Android?

On first glance, these two operating systems’ user interfaces look very similar. The Unix roots of iOS and Android are different. Apple’s iPhone and iPad mobile operating system. Despite iOS being used in Apple TV and Apple Watch. Third-party apps developed for Apple’s mobile operating system are closely monitored by Apple.

Android OS is an open-source operating system based on the Linux kernel, developed by Google. This means anyone can improve, change, and adapt it as they see fit, allowing Android to be used on more devices. Apple sacrificed performance and security for adaptability.


People often say iPhones have “bad hardware.” It seems to apply to screen resolution and RAM. So, what’s the deal? On the whole, 2GB of RAM is enough for iOS to run over a dozen apps. However, lower pixel density (like the Xr) means less work for the GPU and less battery drain.

Apple’s CPUs have also always seemed underpowered. The A12 Bionic replaces the A11 and A10, which had six and four cores, respectively. Years of octa-core CPUs in mid-range Android phones. On the other hand, Apple’s CPUs have long outperformed competitors due to superior OS optimization. In fact, older iPhones outperform newer Android flagships in tests.


The dominant display technologies today are IPS LCD and OLED, with TFT remaining in lower-end models.

Most modern phones, low-cost and high-end, use IPS LCD. Right now, only the iPhone X, Xs, and Xs Max have OLED displays. Except for Samsung, most Android OEMs prefer IPS over OLED.

  • Both IPS LCD and OLED have pros and cons. OLED technology is superior for three reasons:
  • It saves power. OLED displays do not require an active backlight because each pixel is individually illuminated.
  • It has more views. Apple’s high-quality IPS displays can almost match OLED in this regard, but not quite.
  • Reflection drops. If you spend a lot of time outside, this is a must.

Because IPS LCD is cheaper than OLED, many smartphone manufacturers still prefer it. Quality IPS panels can match OLED displays in terms of viewing angles and color reproduction. Using the same technology as a flagship does not guarantee the same display quality!


Like a smartphone’s display, the camera’s quality is unquestionable. Apple’s iPhones have always had great cameras, but so do most high-end Android phones. On paper and in practice, the differences between flagship cameras are minor. Comparing their cameras is the only way to tell the iPhone Xs from the Google Pixel 3. Most people won’t notice a difference.

Depending on where OEMs choose to cut corners, camera quality varies greatly between budget and mid-range Android phones. As a result, there is no clear winner in this category. However, a flagship iPhone performs better, lasts longer, and costs less to replace. With Android, even a $300 phone can provide most of the features you need, not to mention the extensive customization and app selection.

Also read Android vs. iPhone – Which Is The Best For Mobile Gaming?

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