Android grew more, meaning it advanced its lead on iOS still further, gaining 5.4 percent to rise to 41.8 percent. Meanwhile, Apple's share rose 1 percent to 27 percent.
That means (naturally) that the rest of the top five platforms all dropped. RIM dropped 4 percent to 25.7 percent, Microsoft dropped 1 percent to 5.7 percent (sorry, Windows Phone), and Symbian dropped 0.4 percent to a miniscule 1.9 percent.
In terms of handset manufacturers, Samsung retained the top spot, with a rise of 1 percent to 25.5 percent, LG was unchanged at 20.9 percent, and Motorola was probably thanking Google for its acquisition, as Motorola dropped 1.5 percent to 14.1 percent. Apple rose 1.2 percent to 8.3 percent, and RIM dropped 0.6 percent to 7.6 percent.
Text messaging still tops the list of activities that people do with their mobile phones, with 70 percent of subscribers stating that they text. Browsing comes in second at 41.1 percent, just barely ahead of using downloaded apps at 40.6 percent.
Really, what are the rest of you doing? 60 percent not using downloaded apps? Heck, it's far easier than browsing to a website.