AT&T Completes 850MHz Roll-Out in NYC
As part of a planned series of network upgrades, AT&T has now lit up the 850MHz spectrum that it has in New York City. City residents should see improved network performance. AT&T recently did the same in Atlanta and San Francisco.
YouTube TV Gains More Channels, But Still Limited to Just a Few Cities
YouTube TV recently added a handful of new channels to its monthly internet-based TV offering. Subscribers will now be able to access and watch programs on AMC, BBC America, IFC TV, Sundance TV, Telemundo, Univision, and We TV.
Verizon's 1900 MHz Spectrum In NYC Now Entirely LTE
Verizon Wireless has completed refarming its 1900 MHz spectrum in the country's largest city, an effort first begun in 2014. The company recently converted the last remaining 10 MHz block from CDMA 3G to LTE 4G, which means Verizon is running LTE on 20 MHz of its Band 2 spectrum in New York City.
NYC Adopts App-Based Parking Payments
New York City this week made it possible to pay for parking via smartphone. ParkNYC is an app that motorists can use to register their car with the NYC parking system and make payments for parking spots in midtown Manhattan.
Sprint Says It Has Improved NYC Network Performance
Sprint today talked up coverage improvements it has made across New York City. For example, using two-channel carrier aggregation Sprint has doubled the download speeds and capacity of its 2.5 GHz cell sites around the metropolitan area.
Anyone in NYC? Atlanta? San Fran? Anybody!!!
Testimonies please!!! Testimonies anyone out there!!! Atlanta? San Fran? NYC? Anybody???
I want to know exactly what the real world experience is like wtith 850 3G. Preferably from a consumer, not a fanboy.
Please go to http://www.mobilespeedtest.com/
and share your results, I am very curious.
linked Yahoo/PCMag article is poorly researched
"In New York, San Francisco and many other places, AT&T owns a large 40 Mhz chunk of valuable 850-MHz spectrum."
Wrong. In a given market, a Cellular 850 MHz licensee controls the Cellular A-side 25 MHz license, Cellular B-side 25 MHz license, or both (for a total of 50 MHz). No Cellular 850 MHz licensee controls "a large 40 Mhz chunk" in any market.
In both NYC & SF, AT&T controls the (former AT&TWS) Cellular A-side 25 MHz block of Cellular 850 MHz spectrum.
For other examples, in Atlanta, AT&T controls the (former BellSouth) Cellular B-side 25 MHz block of Cellular 850 MHz spectrum and, in DFW, the (former AT&TWS) Cellular A-side 25 MHz and (former SBC) Cellular B-side 25 ...
Also, this stuff about 25mhz chunks of 850, to me that sounds like there is 825mhz MISSING from the signal ...