It's number crunching time courtesy of IDC's global smartphone market share stats for Q1, and the picture is pretty clear: Android and iOS are strong, and only getting stronger.
Between them Google and Apple smartphones accounted for 82% of all smartphones sold in the first three months of the year – compared to just 54% a year ago.
The interpretations – and indeed some of the figures – may change depending on who you speak to, but in broad terms everyone knows Android has taken a firm grip of the smartphone market, with iOS the only rival seemingly able to defend its position.
What we weren't expecting, however, was for Android to keep on coming well past the watershed 50% market share level, and for none of those gains to come at the expense of iOS.
Over the 12 months ending in March, Android spiked from 36.1% to 59% as handset sales more than doubled to 89.9 million. Arguably more impressive, though, was Apple going from 18.3% to 23.0%, and of course that's just one product as opposed to the army of devices contributing to the Android total.
The problem for everyone else, though, is that the portion of the smartphone market not controlled by Android and iOS has plummeted from 45.6% to just 18% – a much bigger decline than anyone expected.
The main reason has been the collapse of Symbian, which went from 26.0% to 6.8% in just 12 months, which Nokia alluded to in its most recent earnings reports by saying Symbian sales had fallen far more steeply than it had bargained for.
Then there's BlackBerry OS, whose slice of pie was more than halved to now sit at just 6.4% – BlackBerry 10 can't get here soon enough, it seems.
And then there's Windows Phone, which actually fell from 2.6% to just 2.2% of global sales, and continues to give no indication that the bullish promises from Microsoft and Nokia are anything more than hot air.