Six million is pretty healthy but it is not 30 million,” said Andy Rubin. “Obviously we need to get there.” The Android apps that are currently made specifically for tablets are few and far between, it was noted. Android's head honcho, however, countered that argument with the premise that Ice Cream Sandwich is aimed towards unifying the Android smartphone and tablet experience, and therefore all apps will "run great" on tablets.“
Kindle Fire and the Grid 10's user interfaces. He reiterated that Android has been made an open operating system for anyone to use as they please: “I think it is fine for Google. It is Android. It adheres to the APIs of Android... I don’t view this as some kind of walled garden.” Andy Rubin pointed out that Google can reach a point where it makes programs for Amazon tablets, for example, and that might be a solution to the tablet paradigm as well, helping the Android ecosystem as a whole going forward.Andy Rubin also made a detour to explain that he is not worried about Android tablets that look nothing like it, for example the
Asked when are we to see Android Ice Cream Sandwich hit devices, Andy Rubin said a few weeks after the Samsung Galaxy Nexus is out in November, although he most likely means updates to phones like the Nexus S, rather than handsets and slates with heavily customized UI like HTC's creations, for instance.