Also some fun facts: There are 5 iPhone models and over 700 Android phones. Of course the top mobile OS is going to be the one that has far more devices available. The vast majority of Android phones are sold for pennies to people in poor countries who can't afford more expensive phones. Apples to oranges comparison. In the US (and several other key countries), Apple still leads Samsung comfortably in units sold and marketshare. Pretty impressive considering Apple have far less smartphones for sale and they are considerably more expensive, but I digress...I think you may be giving buyers too much credit. You wouldn't believe most of the guys I get who come to my workshops who have less than a years worth of experience but have $10k worth of gear. Flagship models from Canon, Nikon, Sony etc...and the best lenses but they have zero clue what they are doing. they fall for the hype on forums and sites like dxomark and think that buying the highest scoring and most hyped cameras and lenses will produce the best results. Even more experienced photographer I know fall into that trap. Switching brands and chasing the top scoring cameras on dxomark and convincing yourself you need what they tell you is the best camera every year and that extra 1.3 of DR will make or break your images is going down a very expensive and time consuming rabbit hole. My advice is always buy the best camera and lenses you can afford and spend your time working on your lighting, composition and post work technique rather than obsessing over silly things like megapixels, DxO scores and DR numbers, those things have never made anyone a better photographer.
forum: Changing Camera Brands
Yup. Android manufacturers have a highly diverse product mix catering to a wide breadth of segments and customers. As such higher sales, even though many of those products are budget products that can't really compete with Apple's offerings.
Same reason Canon has the largest marketshare