Could be, but when Adobe chose to release for android the tablets only had at most 15% market share in tablets anyways with iPad having well over 80% at least. So really it isn't going to change that much Apple has always domonated the tablet space.
This is odd to me since Proto was available on the Android before the iPad version was released. Part of my Android buying decision was based on this so I hope this is not a new Adobe trend because this is not my only Touch app. I would be interested to hear from Adobe on this and know if there is a development edge for the iPad not just a marketing percentage and if we can continue to see this in all apps.
Follow up - just checked and while Photoshop Touch seems to have been released for both platforms at the same time, Ideas is not (iPad is newer), Collage is newer on Android and the iPad version seems to have been released at least 7 months after Android, Kuler (updated Oct. 2012) and Debut (updated June 2012) don't have an iPad version yet.
So instead of Andorid to iPad market share, maybe we should know which Touch apps are being used so we know which may die away.
The two apps I want to use on Android (Proto & Collage), of course are the ones most in need of an update. This behavior seems to be increasingly familiar from Adobe, create (or buy) software with huge potential, collect alot of customers money based on the initial idea & potential and then abandon it for "the next great thing".
Buy Authorware, probably the most robust eLearning application ever built and then let it die.
Buy Flash and then continually add unecessary functionality until it's a bloated unsecure remnant of what it once was so that it literally becomes impossible for it to be viable for mobile. (PDF's with Flash Anyone?)
Now this.. entice the largest mobile population with some cool not quite done creative apps and then leave them behind for the iOS sheeple.
I really want to be wrong on this, I really really do. The crow I would eat would be the tastiest I ever had, I just don't have reason to believe Adobe really cares.
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