Microsoft has finally delivered its rebooted mobile platform, Windows Phone 7. But, it faces stiff competition in a very crowded smartphone market in which Google Android and Apple iPhone have grabbed nearly all of the momentum in 2010.
Windows Phone 7 promises better integration with Microsoft Office for workers and built-in social networking and gaming capabilities for consumers. But will that be enough to win over converts from iPhone and Android? Will it be enough attract enterprises away from BlackBerry and Nokia? Can it at least win over new customers who haven't committed to a platform yet?
As always, TechRepublic would like your take on the situation. Take the two polls below and then jump into the discussion.
- Microsoft re-enters the mobile market with all guns blazing
- Photos of the 10 inaugural Windows Phone 7 devices
- Video: Ballmer talks WP7, iPhone, Android, and Microsoft tablets
- Windows Phone 7 unveiled: First impressions
- Windows Phone 7 through a developer's eyes
- Windows Phone 7 enterprise features overview
Jason Hiner has nothing to disclose. He doesn't hold investments in the technology companies he covers.
Jason Hiner is Global Editor in Chief of TechRepublic and Global Long Form Editor of ZDNet. He writes about how technology is changing the way we live and work in the 21st century. He's co-author of the book, Follow the Geeks.