Android's market share just keeps on growing and growing. According to the latest numbers from Strategy Analytics, Android captured 80% of the global smartphone market in Q2, adding up to a massive 182.6m units.
But the figures also confirm just how tight Nokia's grip on Windows Phone is, revealing a figure well into the 80s percentage-wise.
Android's dominance aside, Apple remains a comfortable second, having seen a jump from 26m to 31.2m units, while Windows Phone rose from 5.6 to 8.9m units shifted. The 'others' column shrunk from 16.2m in last year's Q2 to 6.9m this time around, mainly the result of BlackBerry's troubles and Symbian's death throes.
In terms of percentages, Android jumped from 69.5% to 79.5%, with Windows Phone the only other platform to have gained any market share at all, rising from 3.6% to 3.9%. Hardly stellar growth, but then again it's better than going down.
What it does reveal, however, is that if the figures are accurate Nokia holds an 83.1% grip of the Windows Phone ecosystem. That's based on the 8.9m total given by Strategy Analytics and Nokia's own figure of 7.4m units sold over the quarter.
But more importantly, that leaves just 1.5m units for everyone else. In other words, when you exclude Nokia, sales of the entire Windows Phone product lineup add up to just half a million units a month across the entire planet right now.
That's pretty dismal.