Chrome, IE, lever silk mobile navigation market open-

New mobile browsers including Google Chrome, Microsoft IE, and Amazon Silk a foothold in a market that is growing faster than traditional navigation on personal computers.

The mobile navigation market has long been dominated by three products. Apple's Safari has long held the first place in the measures shared use by Net Applications, with a second place goes to Google's Android unbranded browser Opera Mini after passing last year. Safari was 61.0 per cent, 21.5 per cent Android browser and Opera Mini 9.8 percent in January on the use, measures released today show.

But new contenders start to appear now.

The surest success is Chrome, which pushed aside your BlackBerry OS last November for fourth place. Chrome runs on Android 4.0, aka Ice Cream Sandwich, 4.1 and 4.2, aka Jelly Bean, and now comes with the latest Android devices.

Chrome rose from 1.5 percent of consumption in December to 2.0 percent in January, Net Applications said.

The next BlackBerry bumping down a peg is Microsoft Internet Explorer, which rose from 1.2 percent to 1.3 percent claim fifth place in January. The BlackBerry Browser - which could have a boost if the new BlackBerry 10 OS and its first two phones, the Q10 and Z10 cling - slipped to 1.2 percent of browser usage in January.

It is always ahead of Amazon Silk, 0.8 percent, or Opera Mobile to 0.6 percent. And it is not the version of Mozilla Firefox for Android, which does not even cross the threshold of 0.05 percent.

Mobile browsing is on the rise, reaching a record level of all-time 11.8 percent of the total navigation in January, according to Net Applications.
 PC, the share of browser usage has remained relatively stable.

IE remains the leader with 55.1 percent market share, and Firefox 19.9 per cent stayed ahead of Chrome at 17.5 percent. Safari and Opera remained at 5.2 percent and 1.8 percent, respectively.

Net Applications bases its usage data on the activity recorded on a collection of more than 40,000 Web sites with more than 160 million visits each month. He tries to weight the data to reflect differences in the site collection and the overall use of the Internet world. It also records the first visit to the website by a user on each day in order to measure what people use it rather than how they use it.

A measurement service rival StatCounter bases its action on clicks only and does not attempt to geographical weighting. It shows different winners and losers, with Chrome leading with 36.5 percent, next with 30.7 percent, and Firefox in third place with 21.4 percent.
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