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  1. #1
    lagnaf
    Guest
    RIM's BlackBerry solution is changing mobile communication more than
    any previous product or service since the internet. The current
    adoption rate of the BlackBerry can be described as nothing short of a
    cultural phenomenon. I recently heard one senior IT person state that
    when someone asks him why they went with BlackBerry rather than Treos
    or PPCs, he replies with "Do you have five days for me to tell you?".
    The back end corporate email integration is the cornerstone, solidified
    by bulletproof security. Include the data-centric nature of the
    devices (functional-sized qwerty keyboard, track wheel...) and the
    integration between voice and data (clicking on an email's
    auto-signature to phone someone) for starters, ensuring RIM's
    marketshare trajectory will continue. The competition is fragmented
    into OEM's, Software designers, security experts and application
    integrators, but they all lack the strategy that RIM has. Nowhere is
    this more obvious than in the sales model that RIM employs: RIM doesn't
    sell BlackBerries, Cellcos & Telcos do. Their massive salesforces love
    the addictive nature of these "Crackberries", and the fact that few
    corporate IT departments know anything about them, bringing value back
    to consultative sales, and double ARPU back to the shareholders.
    What's next? Introducing BlackBerries to the nations that are far more
    wireless-data-centric that North Americans. These are societies
    without desktop computers; throngs of people who prefer messaging to
    public speech due to social norms and dense population. Snowballing
    sales in Asia and Scandinavia will make RIM one of the most powerful
    corporations on the planet before any challengers can figure out how
    they did it. You want to watch something significant that people will
    talk about for decades to come, watch this - it's not an evolution, it
    is an official revolution.




    See More: BlackBerry Revolution



  2. #2
    lagnaf
    Guest

    Re: BlackBerry Revolution

    Its a "point of view", which is the point of an open forum.




  3. #3
    Andy Ball
    Guest

    Re: BlackBerry Revolution


    Hello Joseph,

    J> The preceding advertisement was brought to you by the
    > letter L and Lagnaf


    Perhaps he's trying to drive up the value of his $10 in RIM
    shares? ;-)

    - Andy.



  4. #4
    Andy Ball
    Guest

    Re: BlackBerry Revolution


    l> RIM's BlackBerry solution is changing mobile
    > communication more than any previous product or service
    > since the internet.


    I suspect that SMS "text messaging" represents a more
    significant impact. It's an application that ships with
    almost every current mobile phone handset (regardless of
    vendor) and people (especially young people) seem to have
    really taken to it. Most handsets are significantly less
    expensive than Blackberry devices, which I daresay are SMS
    -capable anyway.

    l> The back end corporate email integration is the
    > cornerstone, solidified by bulletproof security...and
    > the fact that few corporate IT departments know
    > anything about them, bringing value back to
    > consultative sales,


    Corporate email integration sounds like a useful thing,
    especially if it's standards-based. IT departments' lack of
    knowlege about them seems only likely to hamper their
    deployment and support, or at the very least make that more
    expensive.

    - Andy Ball



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