ZipWhip to Deliver Text Messages to Business Lines
Apr 10, 2013, 10:59 AM by Eric M. Zeman
ZipWhip today expanded its cloud-based text messaging system to include business landlines. The new functionality means that companies will be able to receive text messages, such as service inquiries, from consumers rather than phone calls. The system also allows those business landlines to send text messages, such as appointment reminders, to customer cell phones. The tool is meant to help give businesses another avenue through which to communicate with customers. Companies interested in the landline text messaging system won't have to change their existing telephony provider, as ZipWhip's service is handled online.
Sep 7, 2022
Apple has revealed the iPhone 14 series, with new features, improved specs, and new size options. In place of a Mini option, the iPhone 14 will come in the same 6.1-inch and 6.7-inch screen size options as the Pro models.
Jan 5, 2023
Qualcomm has revealed Snapdragon Satellite , the company's solution for connecting Android phones directly to satellites for truly global coverage. The feature uses the Iridium network, a satellite constellation that has has been in operation for 25 years.
Jun 16, 2021
As part of a broad set of updates rolling out to most Android users this summer, Google is enabling two major new features in its Messages app. The first is end-to-end encryption for one-on-one conversations between Messages users.
Oct 21, 2022
Google has announced a variety of new features for Messages, its messaging app for Android based on the RCS industry standard. In addition to correctly displaying certain emoji reactions from iPhone users over SMS, Messages will now let you send reactions to SMS messages sent by iPhone users, and display them correctly on the Android side.
Feb 22, 2021
T-Mobile today introduced a new premium service plan called "Magenta Max", that offers truly unlimited "premium" (full-speed 5G or 4G) data. Before today, T-Mobile's top-end "Magenta Plus" plan offered up to 50 GB of full-speed data, after which speeds could be restricted.