Android has clearly conquered the smartphone market thanks to a combination of platform momentum and sheer weight of numbers in terms of handsets to choose from.
Look at tablets, though, and things haven't been quite as successful. After nearly a full year of flooding the tablet market with Android Honeycomb slates in a bid to compete with the iPad, the latest estimate is that just 3.4 million of them have actually been sold.
Google was certainly bullish when it unveiled Honeycomb early this year. After all, here was the company's first tablet-specific OS release, with the likes of the Samsung Galaxy Tab 10.1 and Motorola Xoom to get us all excited.
Yet the tablet-specific nature of Honeycomb, initially seen as a plus, turned out to be a curse in another sense, as it meant standard Android apps weren't specifically tailored to working on Honeycomb devices.
And if you needed proof that things haven't exactly gone perfectly for the tablet OS, Android developer Al Sutton has provided it, using a combination of Google's platform version stats and the official activation numbers released by the company in announcing its latest financial figures.
As we've already covered, Google boss revealed at the time that 190m Android devices have officially been activated in total.
According to the platform stats, meanwhile, 1.8% of devices that accessed the Android Market in the fortnight leading up to October 3 were running Android Honeycomb – in other words 3.4 million.
There are maybe a few more Android tablets that haven't tapped into the Android Market and have gone via the Amazon Appstore, but either way we can't think it's the kind of figure Google was hoping for when Honeycomb landed.