The Un-carrier says it doesn't have the "time and resources" to brag about having Samsung's first 5G smartphone. Because that's "BS."
From what Qualcomm has impressed the media with, it seems that T-Mobile's customers will be chomping at the bit for 5G towers to use.
T-Mobile's got plenty of space to work with in that 600MHz spectrum, but it's taking the first step to deploy 5G on that network.
It was the first tablet to bring in Android Go, but there's more to the 3T 8 than dancing light on its feet. And it'll get to do so on a major network.
The carrier is helping to rush a broadcaster off the 600MHz spectrum it wants to build on to enhance LTE and push forward with 5G.
New network spectrum and a big canvas to brush it on. For a time, there was a debate about how to reboot Puerto Rico's power grid. This is different.
This portfolio of amplifiers, duplex filters and other microcomponents are in testing now and should be out to serve T-Mobile customers next year.
The FCC and Department of Justice are set to look at a merger between the nation's fourth- and third-largest cellular networks. They'll be making demands.
The third-largest network in the United States is working to get New Jersey's WWOR-TV moved to its new channel space so it can get to work itself.
The Galaxy Note 8 might have the Snapdragon X16 LTE modem and the proper transceiver and backing SoC, but it needs more hardware than that.
T-Mobile might throw its weight around these days, bragging about a big spectrum grab and its rush to cover more ground with it this year. But the consumer-side hardware has to be there — and the Un-carrier said it would be there. Sadly, it won’t be there if we’re talking about the phone we’ve talked about all day long: the Galaxy Note8.
A company spokesperson told BGR that the Note8 won’t support LTE Band 71, the new classification for 600MHz spectrum in conversion from television signals right now. It’s a disappointing move, considering that [...]
The two entities met and a paper was filed. T-Mobile spent a lot of time trying to dissuade TV broadcasters from doing anything they'd consider silly.
The 600MHz auction wasn't just a boon for T-Mobile. Regional carriers and wireless operators are now working on running transmitters for the new airwaves.
There's a remote possibility that Apple fans may go without the best possible speeds that T-Mobile can provide this fall.
Many rural stations that extend their signal through translators wouldn't have the money to realign frequencies or even shut them down without this cash.
The Un-carrier is getting swole for "mobile 5G" in the next three years with nationwide distribution through its recently-acquired low-band spectrum.
T-Mobile took 45 percent of the spectrum offered at the 600MHz and it thinks it can paint a million square miles of its licensed space starting this year.
The Un-carrier has logged at least one million new customers per quarter for the past four years since the first two-year contract was shredded.
The CEO of T-Mobile is getting a whole bunch of spectrum that will help it penetrate the country with LTE where it hasn't been before.
With TV stations ceding spectrum to wireless internet providers, we're now left with a conversion timeline that's steeped in dispute.
From April, it will take 39 months for the TV industry to pack up and head out of the 600MHz airwaves in order for internet providers to move in.
Inexpensive Android One phones are making their way to the United States. The Galaxy S7 is finally (kind of) getting Nougat. The 600MHz TV spectrum is selling way below expectations, and we have a voice assistant showdown!
Well, at least the process can be called over. Wireless operators are still bidding for the next week on TV broadcasters' spectrum.