Mobile accounted for 56% of Nevada sports betting revenues in January, as the regulator published the mobile-retail split for the first time.
Total sports betting revenue was $20.1 million, with mobile betting making up $11.2 million of that.
It was a similar story for handle, which came in at $502.5 million, with 49% online.
Why does Nevada lag behind?
The key difference is that NJ and PA have full online betting, with no in-person registration requirements.
DraftKings co-founder Matt Kalish recently cited the in-person sign-up mandate as a primary reason the company has not launched its app in Nevada.
The 56% mobile split is broadly in line with expectations after William Hill said this week 60% of its Nevada handle came online.
Hill has a market share of 32% across Nevada but is known for pushing customers to its app.
Nevada betting revenues down compared to December
The total sports revenue figure of $20 million is down significantly month-on-month from $36.3 million in December. Some of that was down to a 4% statewide hold.
Another key driver for the drop was football, where revenues fell 27% to $5.8 million, thanks to a low hold of 2.6% and fewer games.
Basketball was the biggest revenue driver, contributing $12.5 million on a hold of 5.5%.
The $20 million mark also puts Nevada way behind New Jersey. The Garden State posted sports betting revenues of $53.6 million in January.
Over in Pennsylvania, operators won with almost $17.5 million in revenue in December, although more football games were played.