The Finnish phone maker claimed superiority over its competitors in the digital mapping market, boasting that its service offers better quality and accessibility.
"Unlike our competitors, which are financing their location assets with advertising or licensing mapping content from third parties, we completely own, build and distribute mapping content, platform and apps," wrote Nokia's Pino Bonetti.
"In other words, we truly understand that maps and location-based apps must be accurate, provide the best quality and be accessible basically anywhere.
"That's been standard practice at Nokia for the past six years, and we also understand that 'pretty' isn't enough. You expect excellence in your smartphone mapping experience."
Nokia's claims follow criticism of Apple's maps service, which replaces Google Maps in its latest operating system. iOS 6 users have reported numerous issues, including misplaced towns and cities, and missing landmarks.
Apple today responded to the feedback, claiming the issues are merely teething problems that will be corrected as soon as possible.