AT&T Details 3G Network Upgrades
Today AT&T said that it had implemented a series of software upgrades to improve its backhaul capabilities. The software should provide for a more consistent wireless data experience for all customers. AT&T says that it has six HSPA trial markets up and running, which include Charlotte, Chicago, Dallas, Houston, Los Angeles and Miami. AT&T expects to have the bulk of its network running 7.2Mbps HSPA by the end of 2010. AT&T didn't say anything about HSPA+.
Feb 25, 2019
Sprint today released new details of the 5G network it will launch this May and June. Chicago, Atlanta, Dallas, and Kansas City will launch in May, while New York City, Los Angeles, Washington DC, Phoenix, and Houston will launch in June.
Jul 11, 2019
Sprint is launching its 5G network in Chicago this week. Utilizing the company's 2.6 GHz (band 41) spectrum, the network offers better coverage and building penetration than the mmWave 5G networks launched by other companies in Chicago to date.
May 30, 2019
Sprint's 5G network launches tomorrow in Atlanta, Dallas-Fort Worth, Houston, and Kansas City, as previously announced. In the coming weeks, Chicago, Los Angeles, New York City, Phoenix, and Washington, DC will also gain 5G service.
Jul 20, 2018
AT&T today added Charlotte and Raleigh, N.C. and Oklahoma City to its list of 5G launch markets.
New Maps? Owen Wilson again?
AT&T needs a NEW & FRESH CEO that actually has a vision.
Endgadget: "AT&T kicks it into overdrive, rolls out 7.2Mbps everywhere -- but there's a catch"
AT&T was quick to steal a smidge of T-Mobile's thunder today with the announcement at an investor's conference that has sped up its 7.2Mbps HSPA software upgrade to all 3G cell sites, moving up the original deadline of 2011. Here's the thing, though: they didn't really move up the 2011 date because 7.2Mbps-capable cells don't do much good without a wide-enough pipe to feed them on the back end. That's the other part of AT&T's one-two punch for boosting network speeds, and that part won't be wrapped up for a while yet. The company says that it expects "the majority" of the mobile data it handles to operate over its upgraded back end ...
OF COURSE they didn't say anything about HSPA+. . .
De La Vega lacks vision.