The latest move in that camp comes today from My.com, the portal that launched last year with mobile chat, mail and casual gaming apps.
And quite soon an interested person from America, Canada, Britain or any other country finds out that a ukrainian girl named Elena has always dreamt about him in some russian nook. Right becomes sure that it is love sent him by God.
“Right now, nothing changes.” “Right now” could also be a hint that something might be different later, such as either a sale of its shares, or a full acquisition of those belonging to United Capital Partners. “For us it depends on the prices and circumstances.
If it’s a good price potentially it can be discussable.” What is clear is that whatever happens with VK, it seems like Mail.ru’s intention is to keep the product, and the news around it, as un-international as possible. “Fundamentally you need a team who can start to design products for an international and global market.” Durov has been making bold statements about what his ejection from means for Internet entrepreneurship in Russia in general.
As with other apps that are based around SMS-based keys, users can add more devices by entering more phone numbers for your profile and activating each device through the SMS that is sent. market and have no plans to promote the Russian version of My Mail,” he says.
“If someone tries to have access from another phone, you receive a message immediately,” he says. Interestingly, less than 0.4 percent of users are in Russia, possibly because has already saturated that market with its existing, Russian-language services. Interestingly, that focus comes at the same time that the company has disclosed that it has sold off 14.2 million shares (0.55 percent of its total) in Facebook, equivalent to about 17.4 million roubles (8,000).
Once you do that, you effectively unlock the app for good.