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Tens of thousands of 3G-only customers need to be moved over before the network shuts down at the end of the year. They're getting toilet paper as a gift.
You can now buy a Pocophone F1 in the United States through some eBay sellers. Just be warned of its limitations before you buy one
The HSPA network will be left up for devices that support it, but Three just won't sell phones that don't have LTE on them.
Without so much as a heads-up, a Nokia 3310 4G version has surfaced on the company's official Chinese website, unfortunately lacking pricing information.
One device brings a good T-Mobile signal closer to home. The other turns your home internet into a new T-Mobile cell site.
Future-proofed and compatible with modern cellular networks, the Nokia 3310 3G is priced at $59.99 stateside, £60 in the UK, and €70 in Germany.
Initially limited to ancient 2G connectivity, the 2017 "reimagining" of the Nokia 3310 classic is finally getting 3G speeds in unspecified markets.
A big piece of LTE has come into place in the United States's biggest market for the nation's most subscribed-to mobile network.
Don't get your hopes up for a a flip phone-style device with Windows 10 Mobile on ARM64. Microsoft is apparently interested in that design for a hotspot.
This amorphous blob we keep referring to as “China” has been a tough topic to tackle for us at Pocketnow. The sheer enormity of the market, the hundreds, even thousands of component and device manufacturers and trends so short-lived, they seem concurrent enough to contradict each other all combine to inhibit understanding of the Chinese consumer.
Well, fun fact: China covers 3.7 million square miles of megalopolises and nowheres with a government that has commercial interests in every part of it. So it’s not surprising to hear that the country is home to 1.3 [...]
Spectrum is a funny thing and can only accommodate so many connections. That's why it's vital that carriers continue to build out their HSPA networks.
Talking and surfing ... at the same time. Once a luxury ability used to differentiate AT&T's network from Verizon's, now it's common-- and underappreciated.
To ensure its customers enjoy reliable service at sporting events, AT&T has installed a Distributed Antenna System (DAS) inside Boston's TD Garden arena. This network of over a hundred miniature cell sites completely blankets the arena in cellular coverage. This morning, AT&T and TD Garden representatives allowed some press folks, myself included, a peek behind the curtain to see the guts of the network enhancements.