Android Users: Which is better, Apple's iOS or Google's Android? If you set users of one operating system against users of another, the discussion will go on endlessly, making it difficult to pick a winner. Both iPhone and Android users will point out differences in the operating systems and extol their favorite features.
New research has given Android fans even another incentive to boast about their superiority over iPhone users. The study looked at both groups' driving patterns. Furthermore, Android users were shown to be safer and better drivers than iPhone users, according to the studies.
This may seem unusual to some, but here's a detailed explanation of how the study was carried out.
Jerry, a vehicle insurance comparison service, conducted the research. This study had a large sample pool since it examined the driving habits of 20,000 drivers in the United States for 14 days. Only after studying these drivers for nearly 13 million kilometers of driving in 14 days were the conclusions established.
The test, according to Android Authority, was separated into six categories: 1) general safe driving, 2) distracted driving, 3) speed, 4) turning, 5) accelerating, and 6) braking.
Android users were shown to be the safest drivers in all six categories. In the category of "distracted driving," Android users scored six points more than iPhone users, resulting in the largest disparity in performance between the two groups. Here are some intriguing insights to go deeper into this subject.
In these circumstances, the underlying factors favored iPhone users, yet Android users prevailed anyway. Married iPhone users outperformed single Android users. Android users who did not own home received more points than iPhone users who owned a home. Android users with bad credit ratings drove better than iPhone users with perfect credit. Android users with only a high school diploma outperformed iPhone users with advanced degrees.
Aside from the broad conclusions, there were a few remarkable discoveries. For example, older married persons, homeowners from the Midwest, those with bachelor's or higher degrees, and those with better credit scores performed best across both platforms.