T-Mobile’s 4G-like Speeds Covers 75 Million Americans

Here’s a press release from T-Mobile USA showing us how their 3.7G HSPA+ network will be expanding this year. If you’ve seen our article about the T-Mobile HSPA+ USB stick, you should probably be impressed with T-Mobile’s HSPA+ network since it certainly is capable of out-performing Sprint’s 4G WiMax network. If you live in one of the Cities listed below, let us know what kind of speeds you’re seeing on T-Mobile.

T-Mobile USA is announcing the expansion of its super-fast mobile broadband network, offering 4G speeds to more than 25 metropolitan areas across the U.S. and expects to cover more than 75 million Americans with HSPA+ by the end of June. Complementing the network expansion is the availability of the T-Mobile® webConnect Rocket™ USB Laptop Stick, the first HSPA+ capable device from a national U.S. wireless carrier, in these new areas. Today, 15 T-Mobile devices benefit from these enhanced speeds including the newest smartphone available from T-Mobile today — the Nokia E73 Mode.

Now 4G speeds and the T-Mobile webConnect Rocket USB Laptop Stick are available in metropolitan areas across the country including Los Angeles; Dallas; Atlanta; Houston; Seattle; Tampa and Orlando, Fla.; Pittsburgh; Charlotte, Greensboro, and Winston-Salem, N.C.; Oklahoma City and Tulsa, Okla.; New Orleans; and Charleston, S.C. In addition, HSPA+ has been expanded to Bentonville, Ark.; Anderson, S.C.; and Fayetteville, N.C. T-Mobile’s HSPA+ mobile broadband service is already live in New York; Philadelphia; Las Vegas; Memphis; Upstate New York; Connecticut; Providence, RI.; and the Washington, D.C., suburbs.

T-Mobile has made considerable progress in the number of areas with faster mobile broadband – and expects to continue this aggressive pace to deliver HSPA+ service in 100 major metropolitan areas with backhaul in place, covering 185 million people in the U.S. by the end of this year.

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About The Author
Adam Z. Lein
Adam has had interests in combining technology with art since his first use of a Koala pad on an Apple computer. He currently has a day job as a graphic designer, photographer, systems administrator and web developer at a small design firm in Westchester, NY. His love of technology extends to software development companies who have often implemented his ideas for usability and feature enhancements. Mobile computing has become a necessity for Adam since his first Uniden UniPro PC100 in 1998. He has been reviewing and writing about smartphones for Pocketnow.com since they first appeared on the market in 2002. Read more about Adam Lein!
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