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Unread 2018-10-09, 08:55 AM   #301
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T-Mobile Says Google Pixel 2, 2 XL Performs Better On Its Network, Than On Verizon’s


In short: T-Mobile has sent out its annual press release touting that the Google Pixel 3 can still be brought over to T-Mobile’s network, even though it isn’t selling it. It’s likely that the Pixel 3 and Pixel 3 XL will be another Verizon exclusive, like the previous two generations have been. Though T-Mobile isn’t confirming that, it is confirming that it won’t be sold in T-Mobile stores.

T-Mobile is also touting that its speeds are faster, and is using the Google Pixel 2 and Pixel 2 XL as an example. According to data from Ookla (the developers behind Speedtest.net), the Pixel 2 had an average download speed of 38Mbps, and upload of 12Mbps. While the Pixel 2 XL had an average download speed of 37Mbps and upload of 12Mbps. Over on Verizon, the average download speed was 34Mbps and upload was 10Mbps on the Pixel 2, with the Pixel 2 XL showing average speeds of 33Mbps and 10Mbps respectively. That’s not a huge difference, but that can make a big difference when browsing in congested areas.
Background: T-Mobile does usually troll Verizon with the Pixel launches these days, and in the past have offered a $300 credit for those that buy a Pixel from Verizon and bring it over to T-Mobile. So far, T-Mobile hasn’t announced a promotion like that, but it will likely be coming soon. It’s a way for T-Mobile to get in the news, even though Verizon is actually the one with the exclusive.

Impact: The Pixel 3 and Pixel 3 XL will be announced tomorrow during Google’s hardware event. Many are expecting it to be another Verizon exclusive, as it has been the past two years. There have been rumors of the device coming to other carriers, but with T-Mobile putting out this press release, it definitely does not sound like it will be coming to T-Mobile. But you can still buy it unlocked from Google and pop your T-Mobile SIM card in. The only downside there is that you can’t upgrade to it on JUMP!.





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Unread 2018-10-17, 08:55 AM   #302
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New T-Mobile’s 5G Network Performance Detailed In FCC Docs


T-Mobile detailed in a presentation to the Federal Communications Commission how the New T-Mobile will deploy its 5G network using the combined assets and spectrum holdings of T-Mobile and Sprint. T-Mobile claims that the New T-Mobile can build a 5G network that offers faster data speeds and wider coverage compared to the standalone 5G services separately deployed by the two carriers. For example, the New T-Mobile’s 5G service could offer an average throughput of 451 Mbps by the year 2024, which is around four times faster than the average data speeds of 100 Mbps and 116Mbps that could be offered by T-Mobile and Sprint’s 5G networks respectively. Furthermore, the New T-Mobile’s 5G service can offer peak data throughput of 4.2 Gbps in 2024, while T-Mobile and Sprint’s separate 5G networks can only provide peak data speeds of 2.8Gbps and 0.7Gbps respectively, and it could also offer data speeds of more than 100Mbps to 293 million people and transfer rates of more than 500Mbps to 209.2 million individuals.

To offer these data speeds, the New T-Mobile will take advantage of the mmWave and low-band spectra currently held by T-Mobile and the mid-band spectrum presently used by Sprint. The carrier will use mmWave bands for 5G services in dense urban locations, while the mid-band and low-band frequencies will be used in metropolitan and national 5G deployments respectively. T-Mobile’s current network will mostly comprise the New T-Mobile’s infrastructure, although it is expected to keep around 11,000 Sprint cell sites as well as the 2.5GHz and PCS frequencies for capacity and coverage. After the merger is completed, the New T-Mobile will shut down the remaining Sprint cell sites, although there is no clear timeline for the decommissioning process.

Aside from mobile broadband applications, the 5G network of the New T-Mobile could also be utilized for Fixed Wireless Access services. T-Mobile claims that its fixed wireless offerings will be cost-competitive compared to rival services. However, the regulator will not only look on the possible network performance improvements and the services that will be offered by the New T-Mobile, but it is also expected to study how the merger of the two carriers could impact the overall competition between America’s key national service providers.












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Unread 2018-10-18, 10:51 AM   #303
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Upgrade your phone and get unlimited data in one of T-Mobile’s best deals of 2018





T-Mobile is launching what it says is one of its best deals of 2018 this Friday for everyone who’s ready to trade-in their phone for a flashier handset — and get some extras in the process.
Here’s the rundown: You bring in your current phone to any T-Mobile store. Depending on the condition and model, you could get up to $360 via bill credits toward the purchase of a new device. That’s credit you can apply to the purchase of basically every major smartphone the carrier has, anything from a new iPhone XS to the LG V40 to a Samsung Galaxy Note 9. If you qualify for T-Mobile’s new 36-month Equipment Installment Plan, again depending on the model, that’s as little as $10 a month for a new smartphone. And there’s more.




This deal looks even more attractive when you add four lines of T-Mobile Essentials, which would give you four new phones and unlimited data for $40 per line per month with autopay. The Un-carrier says its T-Mobile ONE deal, meanwhile, is its most popular plan option and can especially sweeten its offer that starts Friday for a family of four. From the company’s announcement: “T-Mobile ONE includes all the extras — the industry’s best travel benefits, a personal Team of Experts for all your customer care needs, Netflix included for families, unlimited mobile hotspot and so much more. Starting Friday, well-qualified customers with trade-in and T-Mobile’s new 36-month EIP can get 4 lines of T-Mobile ONE and four new phones for as little as $50 a month per line with autopay.”
T-Mobile Essentials is the plan for users who want just basics like unlimited talk, text and smartphone data in the US for $30 per line for a family of four with autopay. Starting Friday, qualified customers with a trade-in and T-Mobile’s new 36-month EIP can get four lines of unlimited T-Mobile Essentials and four new phones for as little as $40 a month per line with autopay.
T-Mobile is also offering members of the military, their families and small businesses a deal that includes half-off family lines.
“Everyone knows we’ve got America’s fastest 4G LTE network and now we’ve got some of the best deals of the year on new smartphones,” said T-Mobile CEO John Legere in a statement about the new deal. “We’re not messing around. Forty dollars a month will only get you data on Dumb and Dumber’s congested networks. At T-Mobile, $40 a month will get you a hot new smartphone AND unlimited, so you can unleash everything that new phone is capable of doing!”



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Unread 2018-10-28, 02:21 PM   #304
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Trade-In Your Smartphone to T-Mobile, Get a New Flagship For As Low As $40/Month











T-Mobile has just launched a new promotion for those that might be looking to switch to the Un-Carrier. This new promotion is available for new and existing customers, so even if you are a current T-Mobile customer, you can trade-in your existing phone to get a new one at a very low price. It also uses T-Mobile’s new 36-month Equipment Installment Plan (EIP), so when T-Mobile says as low as $40/month for some of these phones (which includes your unlimited plan), that’s because the payments are spread out over an extra 12 months.



Included in this promotion are top smartphones from LG, Samsung and even Apple. So you can pick up something like the Galaxy S8 or Galaxy S9 for a pretty low price. Of course, this is going to depend on the phone you are trading in, and how much it is worth. Obviously, when it comes to trade-ins, the newer phones get higher values, as they are phones that T-Mobile can actually turn around and sell afterwards. However, the Samsung Galaxy S9 and LG G7 ThinQ are both discounted already, which makes them great phones to take advantage of this plan. There are a slew of devices that will get you about $360 in trade-in value, those include the Samsung Galaxy S8, Galaxy S8+, Galaxy Note8, Google Pixel, Pixel XL, Pixel 2, Pixel 2 XL, LG V30, LG G7 ThinQ, Apple iPhone 7, iPhone 7 Plus, iPhone 8 and iPhone 8 Plus. Those that will net you $250 trade-in include the Samsung Galaxy Note 5, Galaxy S6, Apple iPhone 6, iPhone 6S, iPhone 6 Plus, iPhone 6S Plus.
Now the “$40 per month” price that T-Mobile is promoting does include your unlimited data plan. Which sounds pretty impressive. But it’s important to remember here that to get to the $40 per month, you need a phone for $10 per month and then sign up for T-Mobile Essentials. This unlimited plan doesn’t really have any caveats, it’s the same unlimited that you would get from T-Mobile One Plus, the difference here is that you aren’t getting the extras like GoGo InFlight Internet, unlimited global roaming, free Netflix and so forth. Instead you are getting unlimited talk, text and data and that’s it. And for many people, that’s all they want or need. Of course, T-Mobile isn’t limiting you to just the T-Mobile Essentials or One Plus plans, if you are eligible, you can also get the Military or 55+ plans, which are pretty heavily discounted already. T-Mobile has plenty of choices for those that do want to pay as little as possible for their new smartphone.



To take advantage of this deal from T-Mobile, you can head to your local T-Mobile retail store, call T-Mobile’s customer service or head to their website to get things started. Remember that when you are trading in a smartphone like you are with this deal, it is going to take a couple of months for the bill credit to be applied to your account. So you may end up having to pay the full, regular amount due on that phone for the first couple of months. But T-Mobile does generally get things straightened out after the first month or so. It’s simply because these things take time, and it’s nothing out of the ordinary, it actually happens with any promotion that involves giving a customer bill credits. You can get started with trading in your smartphone at the link down below.
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Unread 2018-10-29, 09:51 AM   #305
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5G has arrived: Here’s what you can expect from T-Mobile









Of the three major wireless carriers, T-Mobile claims only it will have true, nationwide mobile 5G coveragebased on industry standards approved by the 3rd Generation Partnership Project (3GPP) conglomerate.

In comparison, Verizon is focusing on a proprietary pre-standards fixed 5G service for the home initially launching in portions of Houston, Indianapolis, Los Angeles, and Sacramento in October. It will launch a mobile 5G service sometime in 2019.



AT&T is pushing to bring mobile 5G to 12 large and mid-sized cities in 2018, with an increase in coverage to around 19 cities in 2019. According to T-Mobile, AT&T is initially focusing on larger cities now — including Atlanta, Charlotte, Dallas, and so on — and throughout 2019, while T-Mobile seeks to bring 5G connectivity across the nation, even in rural areas. AT&T says it will eventually expand its 5G network once it’s established the service in those 19 cities.

EDITOR'S PICK

5G hype is coming. Don’t fall for it.





Right now, the plan for T-Mobile 5G is that it will provide both mobile and in-home service. The overall network expansion will take time as TV stations vacate the now-unused channel space that will serve as the backbone for 5G, and as T-Mobile continues to expand its underlying hardware infrastructure across the nation.

Remember, T-Mobile and Sprint are in the process of merging, though the FCC paused its informal 180-day transaction “shot clock” to review “newly-submitted and anticipated modeling.” T-Mobile’s nationwide 5G coverage hinges on this merger, which will combine both networks to create the nation’s second-largest carrier, simply named T-Mobile (sometimes with “new” tacked on the front), behind Verizon.

“The new company will be able to light up a broad and deep 5G network faster than either company could separately,” T-Mobile boasts in a press release.

“The combined company will have lower costs, greater economies of scale, and the resources to provide U.S. consumers and businesses with lower prices, better quality, unmatched value, and greater competition.”

Here is what we know about T-Mobile 5G and the company’s plan for the next six years.



Spectrum


This is the big differentiator between T-Mobile 5G and its two biggest competitors. The typical 5G scenario is to use the high-frequency millimeter wave bands, but there are drawbacks. Millimeter waves can’t easily penetrate buildings and other obstacles, and plants and rain can absorb them.

To solve this problem, carriers are installing small cell networks — like mini base stations — to relay signals captured from their current cellular towers. In turn, these small cells arewithout provide short-range millimeter 5G transmissions without any obstacles in the way. If you’re moving through a city, your device will switch from one small cell to another for a clear reception.

T-Mobile wants to provide long-range 5G wireless connectivity across the nation. To do this, T-Mobile is using the 600MHz spectrum on LTE Band 71 formerly used by channels 38 to 51 on old-school UHF-based TV. More specifically, T-Mobile will use seven downlink channels (around 5MHz each) between 617MHz and 652MHz, and seven uplink channels (around 5MHz each) between 663MHz and 698MHz. The 600MHz range is considered “low band” and doesn’t use millimeter waves.

For short-range transmissions, the company will rely on millimeter wave bands like AT&T and Verizon. In this case, T-Mobile will use a 200MHz chunk of spectrum in the 28GHz and 39GHz bands, both of which are high-band frequencies. You’ll likely see T-Mobile 5G use these bands in cities and Band 71 in rural areas.

Overall, T-Mobile says it claims 31MHz of the 600MHz spectrum in North America and 50MHz in Puerto Rico. T-Mobile plans to purchase additional spectrum when TV stations vacate those bands and the government puts them up for auction.

Rollout plans


As of September, T-Mobile has established 600MHz Extended Range LTE connectivity — the backbone of its upcoming 5G service — in more than 1,254 cities and towns across 36 states in North America and Puerto Rico. T-Mobile will switch on the actual 5G service in 30 cities during 2018 such as New York, Los Angeles, Dallas and Las Vegas followed by a full commercial release in 2019 when devices become more readily available. Full nationwide coverage isn’t expected until 2020.

You can see the current coverage map here.

Markets announced


North America including Puerto Rico.

Plans and prices




T-Mobile hasn’t made details on plans and prices for 5G connectivity public, but the company’s U.S. President and COO G. Michael Sievert said in an interview customers will see an average download speed of 450Mbps nationwide with maximum speeds exceeding 4Gbps in some areas by 2024.

T-Mobile’s plans include offering the first prepaid 5G service under its revamped Metro by T-Mobile brand (formerly MetroPCS) in 2019. Specific plans currently aren’t provided although they may be variants of those introduced in October.

The company also intends to provide an in-home broadband service under the New T-Mobile banner to compete with Charter, Comcast, and Verizon. Initially, download speeds will average 100Mbps and increase to more than 300Mbps for more than 250 million people by 2024.

According to T-Mobile, its broadband service will cover over 52 percent of the nation’s zip codes. More specifically, T-Mobile says the service will cover 64 percent of Charter’s territory and 68 percent of Comcast’s territory by 2024.

“New T-Mobile expects to acquire 1.9 million in-home wireless broadband customers by 2021 and 9.5 million customers by 2024,” Sievert says.

Other things we know




Alcatel’s new 3T 8 is the first tablet to support T-Mobile’s 600MHz spectrum. It sports an 8-inch screen with a 1,280 x 800 resolution, a quad-core processor, a 4,080mAh battery, a 5MP camera on the front, a 5MP camera on the back, and more. It arrived on October 12 for $150, but you can finance the device for $6 down and $6 per month.

T-Mobile’s inked multiple deals to expand its access to the technology and software it needs to further ramp up its 5G operations.

In July, T-Mobile signed a $3.5 billion deal with Nokia for access to the Finnish company’s end-to-end 5G technology, software, and services. The deal includes expanding T-Mobile’s network with 600MHz and 28GHz millimeter wave 5G capabilities using Nokia’s AirScale radio platforms, CloudBand software and more.

In September, the company signed multi-year deals with Ericsson and Cisco, as well. The $3.5 billion Ericsson deal will supply T-Mobile with the Swedish company’s latest 5G New Radio (NBR) hardware and software stemming from its 5G Platform, along with digital services solutions. The five-year Cisco deal grants it access to Cisco’s Ultra Virtual Packet Core & Policy solution, which provides network functions as virtual services, so T-Mobile can introduce new services faster and at a reduced cost. Cisco’s technology also lets T-Mobile scale out its network at a faster rate.






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Unread 2018-10-29, 12:02 PM   #306
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T-Mobile offers $300 trade-in credit towards OnePlus 6T with 33 phones, including every OnePlus phone



As many had speculated, OnePlus is offering its brand-new 6T on T-Mobile. This is the Shenzhen-based company's first venture into US carrier partnerships, and to spice things up, T-Mobile is offering $300 towards the 6T with the trade-in of any one of 33 phones. That $300 figure doesn't make a whole lot of sense for the newer flagships on the list, but for the older ones, this could be a great opportunity to get a nice discount.

Save 50% on the #OnePlus6T with @TMobile through our special trade-in program!
11:00 AM - Oct 29, 2018

You can see the full list in the hero image above, but here are the basics. Every OnePlus phone is eligible, which is a nice loyalty bonus. Apple phones going back to the iPhone 6, Samsung flagships from the S8 to the S6, all previous-gen Google Pixel phones, LG flagships from the V30+ to the G6, and Motorola's two Z2 phones (and the Nexus 6, for some reason) can be used to take advantage of this. Likely knowing that nobody's trading a brand-new iPhone XS Max or a Pixel 3 XL in, T-Mobile didn't bother including flagships from the current generation, so the $300 offer is pretty good for most of the phones on there.
$300 is roughly 50% of the OnePlus 6T's MSRP, so this is definitely something you should look into if you're a T-Mobile customer and want a 6T.
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Unread 2018-10-30, 10:12 AM   #307
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More people lined up at T-Mobile's flagship store to buy a new $580 Android phone than the iPhone





  • There was a longer line of people waiting outside T-Mobile's flagship store in Times Square to buy the new OnePlus 6T smartphone than there was for the new iPhones.
  • The OnePlus 6T is the first OnePlus phone sold by a US carrier.
  • T-Mobile is offering a trade-in deal where anyone can trade in an eligible smartphone for a $300 credit toward the $580 OnePlus 6T model.
  • That means the OnePlus 6T could cost a mere $280 for those who take advantage of T-Mobile's trade-in deal.
At an event on Monday, OnePlus announced some big news: You'll be able to buy the new OnePlus 6T smartphone at a US carrier store.
The OnePlus 6T comes with high-end design, specs, and performance for under $600, while other top smartphones with similar specs can cost more than $800.
The OnePlus 6T is available to buy from T-Mobile stores nationwide and online starting Thursday, making it the first smartphone from OnePlus sold in a US carrier store. It's a big deal for OnePlus to make its mark in the US market, as a smartphone's popularity usually relies almost entirely on whether it's available from a carrier.
OnePlus fans in and around New York City got a bit of a treat on Monday: They could buy the new $580 OnePlus 6T model at T-Mobile's flagship store in Times Square three days before the smartphone's official release. And to top things off, T-Mobile offered prospective OnePlus buyers the option to trade in their old smartphone for a $300 credit toward the OnePlus 6T, a deal it said would end in about a month.
With the trade-in deal, a person could snag the OnePlus 6T for $280. To be clear, it's possibly the best value for a smartphone in recent memory — and judging by the crowd of people outside T-Mobile's store at 5 p.m. on Monday, I certainly wasn't the only one who noticed.
The screen on the new OnePlus 6T.Antonio Villas-Boas/Business Insider 'I've never seen anything like this'

On Monday, T-Mobile's flagship store in Times Square saw a larger crowd of people waiting to buy the OnePlus 6T than it did for the new iPhones, a T-Mobile employee there told me.
"I've never seen anything like this," the employee said.
The same goes for other Android phones from major companies like Samsung and LG.
Now, to be fair and accurate, new iPhones are available to buy from numerous Apple Stores dotting the city, as well as nearly every carrier store, so it's safe to say that lines of people waiting to buy them are diluted across several stores. If the new iPhones were sold at a single store, as the OnePlus 6T was on Monday, the city would most likely need to shut down several blocks, perhaps even a district or two.
Still, a plucky smartphone company that's significantly smaller than Apple and major Android players like Samsung and LG gave T-Mobile's flagship New York City store its biggest line in recent memory.
The back of the OnePlus 6T.Antonio Villas-Boas/Business Insider The popularity of the brand is growing to the extent that budding content creators are starting dedicated YouTube channels to talk about OnePlus devices, much like the numerous brand-centric YouTubers who discuss Apple and Samsung devices. (Watch out for the launch of the "OnePlus Hype" YouTube channel, whose creator was waiting in line to buy the new device.)
Others skipped "optional" exams and work to get in line at the Times Square T-Mobile store, and some people had been waiting for three hours by the time I spoke with them around 5:15 p.m.
One man originally from India said he skipped classes at Northeastern University in Boston to travel to New York to get the new OnePlus 6T. His professor supposedly understood.
Another person in line, on vacation from Bogota, Colombia, said that one item on her checklist was to get the OnePlus 6 because her boyfriend has the OnePlus 5T and she liked it, citing its comparatively low price tag as the main draw.
"But then I heard that they launched the 6T," she told me, and the rest was history. By the time this post is published, she's likely to own the latest OnePlus smartphone before most other OnePlus buyers. Her boyfriend was not in line, as he was studying, she said.
One man who owned the Google Pixel 3, a smartphone that was released just a few weeks ago but isn't eligible for T-Mobile's trade-in offer, was unfazed about buying the OnePlus 6T at the full price of $580. (For reference, the Pixel 3 starts at $800.)
He was accompanied by his fiancée, whom he had proposed to hours earlier, after the OnePlus keynote, with the help of company representatives and the OnePlus cofounder Carl Pei himself. She was wearing a hat with OnePlus' slogan, "Never Settle," which seemed appropriate.
Another man, who was accompanying his friends in line, said he could finally buy a OnePlus phone now that the OnePlus 6T is compatible with his network, Verizon. It wasn't clear whether he was switching to T-Mobile to buy the new phone. He said he always wanted a OnePlus phone but couldn't get one because previous models were incompatible.
Pete Lau, the founder of OnePlus, taking selfies with fans at the Times Square T-Mobile store.Antonio Villas-Boas/Business Insider Overall, those in line cited the quality, software, design, feature set, high-end specs, and comparatively low price of OnePlus devices as the driving factors behind their OnePlus fandom.
But the one element that nearly everyone mentioned was "community." OnePlus fans seemingly have a closer connection with the company behind their mobile device, possibly the most important device in their daily lives. And OnePlus consistently communicates with its fans, with tweets and blog posts often addressing them as "friends."
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Unread 2018-11-02, 02:43 PM   #308
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T-Mobile OnePlus 6T: The fine print details




Today we’re looking at the T-Mobile USA version of the OnePlus 6T and what it means to buy. This device is not the same as the OnePlus 6T you’d otherwise buy straight from OnePlus or otherwise. This device ships with different software, is locked down in at least one way, and there are hardware differences as well. Let’s talk about the differences.
Is OnePlus 6T hardware different for T-Mobile?

Yes, sort of. There’s a single variant of the OnePlus 6T available with T-Mobile USA. This version is a single-SIM variant on the original, and as such, one can only use one single SIM card at a time. This could be a bit of a headache for users that travel on the regular – but then again, popping out the SIM drawer and switching the SIM out on the go isn’t the worst thing in the world. It’s close, but it’s not the absolute worst.
That one version of the OnePlus 6T available at T-Mobile USA has 128GB internal storage, 8GB RAM, and a Mirror Black exterior casing. This device has the same radio bands (network connectivity availability) as any other version, and runs the Oxygen OS version of Android. That’s the slight variant of Android made by OnePlus.
Does T-Mobile load their apps on the OnePlus 6T?

Short answer: Yes. T-Mobile has two apps on their OnePlus 6T. One is called T-Mobile, the other is Unlock. You’ll not likely need to mess with the second one of those apps, while the first will give you access to your T-Mobile account information and such. T-Mobile also has some restrictions when it comes to unlocking their phone any further than it’s already unlocked.
Is the T-Mobile OnePlus 6T network locked?

You got that right it is. According to OnePlus representative Kameron S, “OnePlus 6Ts purchased through T-Mobile are locked to the T-Mobile Network until the device is paid in full and utilized on their service for 40 continuous days.” If you want to unlock the bootloader for the T-Mobile USA version of the OnePlus 6T, you’ll need to get your device network unlocked, which means you’ll have to go through T-Mobile to make it happen.
Once the device is unlocked, it’ll be able to be used with other networks like AT&T and Verizon. The Global OnePlus 6T is bootloader unlocked and network unlocked right out the box.
Will OnePlus 6T software be updated on the T-Mobile version?

Yes, but it might be delayed. In all likelihood it’ll almost certainly be behindthat of the Global (unlocked) version of the phone every time OnePlus has an update. According to OnePlus, “Due to the additional level of certification required by T-Mobile on all software releases, there may be a slight offset but we are working diligently to minimize this period in all instances.”
A bit behind at launch

As discovered by Android Authority, the OnePlus 6T with T-Mobile is behind on software updates at launch. This means a set of features are not yet available on the T-Mobile variant.
Missing from the T-Mobile OnePlus 6T
1. Quick app switching gesture
2. Studio Lighting feature in Camera appp
3. Nightscape upgrades
4. Screen unlock upgrades
5. The latest Android security patch
6. “Bug fixes and improvements”

These features are all included in the out-of-box update available to the unlocked Global version of the OnePlus 6T. They’ll eventually make their way to the T-Mobile version, but, as it is with updates like this throughout the future, they’ll be coming here later than they’ve come to the global version of the phone.
Stick around as we reveal our full review of the OnePlus 6T coming up soon! Let it be known if you have any specific questions on the device before we get there!
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Unread 2018-11-02, 02:51 PM   #309
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I made the switch to t-mobile using their get out of the red promo. Hell of a promo. They paid off both our devices and WE GET TO KEEP THEM.

$725 in free phones, and our plan went from 221 with phones/insurance with verizon on unlimited to just 150 with tmobile ONE plus plan.
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Unread 2018-11-02, 03:08 PM   #310
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Originally Posted by Scooby24 View Post
I made the switch to t-mobile using their get out of the red promo. Hell of a promo. They paid off both our devices and WE GET TO KEEP THEM.

$725 in free phones, and our plan went from 221 with phones/insurance with verizon on unlimited to just 150 with tmobile ONE plus plan.


Damn so basically you can sell the devices (due to coming from VZW) or can they be used on Tmo? Things seem to blur now with devices
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Unread 2018-11-02, 03:15 PM   #311
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Damn so basically you can sell the devices (due to coming from VZW) or can they be used on Tmo? Things seem to blur now with devices
Yup, I thought for sure the verizon phones would be locked until paid off but nope. Popped in the Tmo sim cards, rebooted the phones and the Pixel 2 XL was immediately on the t-mobile network and the S8 just went through a reboot, then a new blue samsung sim card animation took over, rebooted again, and then the pink Tmo boot splash started working and it was on the network.

In 15 days we should get the prepaids to pay off the devices from verizon in our final bill and the phones are ours to do with as we want.

I confirmed the S8 that they finished paying off will be free to then trade in and so long as the 6T 300 dollar promo is still going on when the verizon bill is paid off, we can trade the S8 in on it and get that 300 dollar credit too!

Fukin score!
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Unread 2018-11-05, 03:44 PM   #312
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Inside T-Mobile's 5G Network Plans

T-Mobile gave PCMag an exclusive look at its next-gen network hardware and a tour of its 5G Experience Truck in NYC, where we chatted about latency, smart cities, and the IoT.


5G is almost here. In the US, the big four carriers will all start rolling out different bands of 5G networks in 2019 and 2020, and that 5G infrastructure will get faster and more advanced amid an explosion in 5G-enabled devices.
For now, carriers like T-Mobile are already rolling out low-band 5G networks and bands specifically tuned for Internet of Things (IoT) devices. T-Mobile gave PCMag an exclusive tour around its 5G Experience Truck, which demonstrates how 5G reduces latency and how the technology will power a future filled with IoT devices and smart cities.
We also got a closer look at some of T-Mobile's 5G network hardware, which is being built by both Ericsson and Nokia (in this case, Ericsson):




Rob Marvin
@rjmarvin1





A look at some of @TMobile’s 5G hardware, built by @ericsson. Exclusive video coming later this week on @PCMag
10:01 AM - Oct 29, 2018


Before the demos, PCMag chatted with Tom Ellefson, T-Mobile's SVP of NE Engineering and Operations. Ellefson detailed the various levels of T-Mobile's 5G rollout plans, explained why low latency is so critical, and talked about the 5G applications and devices with the most potential.
PCMag: Let's start with a quick explanation of what 5G technology is compared to the networks we have today, and what you'd say are the biggest benefits we'll see in the next few years as it rolls out.
Tom Ellefson (TE): There are a number of benefits. 5G is truly the future of wireless communication. A couple of key benefits you've probably heard about are extremely low latency, and then extremely high bandwidth. The number of applications that we'll start to see that are based upon those features will be incredible.

PCMag: Can you talk about the multi-stage process of how T-Mobile and other carriers are rolling out 5G across the country?
TE: Everybody's got a little bit of different perspective; a little bit of a different rollout. At T-Mobile, we believe that 5G will reside in multiple spectrums and multiple bandwidths. So for us, we're starting out primarily with a low-band rollout. We've actually got a new 600-band spectrum that we're in the middle of rolling out. As a matter of fact, we've already rolled out 600-band in about 1,250 cities nationwide, but our initial foray will be to roll out a low-band national 5G network by 2020.

In parallel, we're also rolling out other things. For example, in NYC where we are today, we're in the middle of rolling out 5G millimeter wave as well. We see that 5G resides in every different spectrum, and there's different functionality in each of those spectrums.
PCMag: So here in New York City, for example, what are some of the first applications 5G will enable?
TE: 5G low-band will give you the real benefits of low latency, which is probably the biggest advantage that 5G has today. So what we'll see with low-band is speed that exceeds today's 4G speeds, but the low latency component is what gives us many different features. We're now rolling it out within NYC, as well the millimeter wave or 28GHz spectrum, which then not only gives us the incredibly low latency but the incredibly high bandwidth and high speeds as well.



PCMag: Right, but specifically we're talking about how 5G technology can enable smarter cities, connected devices, and much faster processing.
TE: Absolutely. The latency difference between 4G LTE and 5G is actually very impressive. Not only do we approach 5G from a latency perspective. We're also rolling out, and have rolled out, what's called a narrowband IoT network. That will evolve into 5G narrowband IoT that gets into the smart city realm, where just about every device you'll have is connected.

5G is all about connected devices. We'll have literally hundreds of millions of connected devices on the low-speed to high-speed spectrum depending on what you're doing. The narrowband IoT stuff is cool because you'll have connected devices in anywhere from dog [collars] to shoes that have this extremely long battery life that will last forever and provide feedback and connectivity to the networks.
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Unread 2018-11-05, 09:11 PM   #313
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6T Update : Update 2: 2018/11/05 3:00pm PST
Based on recent reports, some have finagled an early unlock from the carrier, but it appears to be discretionary. T-Mobile's support is technically able to unlock the phone before the typical 40-day service obligation, but there are no guarantees. Some reports have indicated that the longer you've held your account, and the longer it's been in good standing, the better your chances. If you need an early unlock for travel or other reasons, you'll have to ping T-Mobile's support yourself to see if it's possible.
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Unread 2018-11-12, 03:56 PM   #314
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T-Mobile set-top box surfaces on FCC, 'Un-carrier' TV service can't be far behind


Late last year, T-Mobile announced its intentions to "uncarrier" television service, with its purchase of Layer3, an online TV provider. The first fruits of that acquisition have just reared their head at the FCC in the form of a new T-Mobile-branded set-top box.

FCC filings don't include a whole lot of information, but we do know based on the data provided that it features 2.4/5GHz Wi-Fi and Bluetooth (BLE, based on the description included in one of the internal images).

Previous

Next

According to the Installation Guide (embedded at the bottom of this post), the hardware has the formal and incredibly imaginative name "T-MOBILE MINI_ VM3011C." It has a remote as well, photos for which aren't included with the filing, though there is a truncated image of one end of it in the Installation Guide PDF:
Although there doesn't appear to be a coaxial connection on any of the product images, the manual also makes mention of an ANT IN input for use with terrestrial antennas, so it's possible that there could be a built-in tuner as well — though I'm more likely to believe the manual is simply in error.
Other inputs include Ethernet, USB, and HDMI, plus the requisite HDMI output.
Humorously enough, T-Mobile's ODM requested confidentiality on many of the internal schematics but didn't seem to care when it came to the plethora of external photos or the installation manual.
We still don't know how much this unit might cost, or what T-Mobile plans on charging for its TV service, but given the hardware is making its way through the FCC, we'll probably be hearing a lot more about it very soon. And with how fast cable TV prices are rising, it can't get here quickly enough.
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Unread 2018-11-19, 01:42 PM   #315
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T-Mobile Now Trying to Lock You Into 3-Year Contracts With Bad Holiday “Deals”


The holidays are here and so we’re seeing a bunch of borderline-horrible deals pop-up at all of our favorite carriers. For example, Verizon is doing a BOGO-like deal that requires you to add a new line in order to get a free phone. They won’t just let you upgrade two current lines and “thank you” for being a current customer. No, they want you to add a new line and then sign a 2-year payment contract, which is a garbage play on their part. But forget Verizon because it’s T-Mobile who now has the worst holiday deal of them all.
A month ago, we noticed that T-Mobile was now offering a 36-month equipment installment plan (EIP) for the Galaxy Note 9, a phone that could probably use some spread for its payments because it’s quite expensive. Overall, though, we aren’t fans of 36-month EIPs because they are 3-year contracts. No one should have to commit to a wireless carrier for that long because 3 years is an eternity in technology years. (Note: T-Mobile tells us that you can pay your phone off early if you want out before 3 years) We thought T-Mobile may only offer this new 36-month plan for select phones, but they are now pushing it into their holiday “deals” and seem fully invested in switching to them for most phones.
If you buy a Samsung Galaxy S9 or iPhone Xr from T-Mobile today, they’ll tell you that they’ll try and cover the cost of it as long as you follow a whole bunch of special orders. In order to get the phone cost covered, you’ll have to activate 2 lines (or be a customer and add 1 new line), plus trade-in a phone from a specific list of eligible phones where they’ll give you “up to $750.” Oh, and you’ll have to sign-up for a 3-year EIP that I just talked about.

So the breakdown of this “deal” is that T-Mobile will force you into a 36-month or 3-year contract EIP for an S9 or Xr, ask you to trade in your current phone, which they’ll give you “Fair Market Value” for before applying that value to your account in bill credits. You will then pay the rest of the phone off via bill credits over the remaining months that your trade-in didn’t cover. Oh, and none of those credits start until 1-2 billing cycles have ended. Good lord, this is a shitty deal.

T-Mobile is running similar deals for the OnePlus 6T and V40, where they’ll give you choices between 2-year and 3-year contracts, but they are still requiring 2 lines to be activated (just 1 new one for current customers). What phone are we supposed to use on this 2nd line, T-Mo? Oh right, you probably hope that people fork out more money to you for another phone. Got it. So smart.
Hey, T-Mobile, this isn’t Canada. We don’t do 3-year contracts. Cut this shit out.
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Unread 2018-11-21, 12:25 PM   #316
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T-Mobile brings 5G to 600MHz spectrum, paving way for national rollout


Image Credit: T-Mobile



Hardly a week has passed in recent months without another 5G “world’s first” story — or outright fake news — so it would be easy to dismiss T-Mobile’s latest announcement as more of the same, but it’s actually significant. Working with Nokia, T-Mobile has completed the world’s first 5G data transmission over “low-band” 600MHz radio spectrum, a test that sets the stage for a broad and potentially fast rollout of 5G services across the United States.
While most carriers and chipmakers have focused on developing 5G radios with high-band (28GHz) millimeter wave and/or mid-band (3.5GHz to 6GHz) hardware, T-Mobile has spent the past year insisting that those radio frequencies aren’t adequate to spread 5G from coast-to-coast: Millimeter wave “small cell” towers may send wireless signals only one mile away, the reason that rival carriers are building so many new towers to support 5G.
T-Mobile’s solution is to use low-band spectrum, where a single tower can achieve “hundreds of square miles” of reach, to bring 5G signals to customers. The carrier says that its “nationwide low-band spectrum will provide broad 5G coverage for everyone nearly everywhere” in 2020, as contrasted with competitors that will offer service in “small clusters in parts of select cities.”
Nokia and T-Mobile say that they successfully completed 600MHz testing using standards-compliant 5G in Spokane, Washington and expect that the service will provide superior 5G building penetration, access to rural areas, and support for internet of things devices. The carrier has already installed 600MHz hardware in 37 states and Puerto Rico, covering over 1,500 cities and towns, where it’s debuting as “Extended Range LTE.”
What’s missing from the company’s announcement is any suggestion of the 600MHz spectrum’s 5G speed. There’s likely a good reason for that: It’s not expected to be anywhere near as fast as mid-band or millimeter wave 5G, as signaling will take place over much longer distances and will likely be subject to LTE-like latency. Since 5G’s key advantages are greater speed and radically reduced latency relative to 4G, it’s unclear whether T-Mobile 5G customers will wind up getting a 5G experience comparable to AT&T and Verizon users.
As of today, T-Mobile smartphone users are seeing between 100Mbps and 150Mbps peak download speeds in some areas, contrasting with national averages in the 20Mbps range. Verizon’s initial home 5G modems are guaranteeing 300Mbps “typical” speeds with up to 1Gbps peak performance.
T-Mobile plans to use a multi-pronged approach to offering 5G, using 600MHz as a blanket; Sprint-provided 2.5GHz towers for broader high-speed service, including home broadband; and some millimeter wave towers for high-capacity service in urban areas — assuming that its proposed merger with Sprint goes through. So far, the company has signaled that it expects its 5G service to be slower than competitors, but available to a wider number of areas. At the moment, it’s not clear which smartphones will include support for any or all of T-Mobile’s 5G protocols, but announcements should be forthcoming in 2019.



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Unread 2018-11-28, 05:18 PM   #317
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T-Mobile launches its own banking service, MONEY, so you can just give your carrier all of it





Not satisfied with receiving monthly sums for telecom services, T-Mobile wants to handle your money full-time. It has launched, for the second time in recent history, a banking service. This time around, it's called T-Mobile MONEY and it promises no account fees, no maintenance fees, no minimum balances, and a 1 percent annual percentage yield (in other words, the rate of return) on all balances - or more for qualifying T-Mobile customers.
T-Mobile customers with checking account balances of up to $3,000 who deposit at least $200 month can get a 4 percent annual percentage yield. Eligible T-Mobile wireless customers can also get up to $50 of spending in overdrafts with no fees. T-Mobile MONEY accounts come with an EMV chip debit card and are supported by Google Pay and Samsung Pay.
Unlike T-Mobile's Mobile Money service launched in 2014 which was launched in partnership with The Bancorp Bank, T-Mobile MONEY's services are provided by BankMobile, a division of Customers Bank that offers a completely digital experience. One of the main pitfalls of using these kinds of online banks is often the lack of in-person customer care and/or ATMs. BankMobile and T-Mobile MONEY, though, promise over 55,000 no-fee ATMs worldwide through the Allpoint Network. As for depositing checks, T-Mobile MONEY clients will have to rely primarily on mobile deposit.
With all that said, it's important to note that this is really just T-Mobile putting its brand name on an existing digital banking product. For the record, BankMobile does have quite a fair few recent complaints with the Better Business Bureau and on Trustpilot - though most banks do, and it also has an A+ rating from BBB directly, so there are no strong conclusions to be made. Still, even if you really like the idea of "unbanking" your money, it's probably wise to do some research before making any decisions. If you're curious, you can check out the app on APK Mirror here, or via the widget below.

DownloadQR-Code
T-Mobile MONEY
Developer: T-Mobile USA
Price: Free




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Unread 2018-12-01, 10:18 PM   #318
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T-Mobile Launches Mobile Banking Solution 'Money'





T-Mobile launched its own fee-free mobile banking service called Money, backed by the BankMobile division of Customers Bank and available for sign-ups as of right now. Interactions with the service take place via a mobile app and a network of over 55,000 no-cost Allpoint ATMs. The mobile provider goes quite a bit further still with 'Got Your Back' overdraft protection and FDIC backing alongside 24/7 customer support. There are also no fees for holding an account or maintainence and no minimum amount that needs to be kept in a given account. Overdrafts are prevented on the service outright. All money held in a T-Mobile Money account accrues interest at 1-percent while T-Mobile customers can earn up to 4-percent APY if they maintain a balance at or above $3,000 and deposit $200 per month. Customers of the service provider's cell service also gain access to $50 of free overdraft protections. Automatic bill paying, photo-based check deposits, direct deposits, and mobile wallet functionality via Apple Pay, Google Pay or Samsung Pay are all part of the package as well.



Background: T-Mobile is no stranger to banking, having previously launched a service called Mobile Money that was discontinued in June of 2016 after several years of operation. The company didn't provide many reasons for the shutdown at the time, simply citing that other "prepaid banking solutions" were becoming available. That was said to have shifted the market away from any need for the carrier to continue operating its banking division. One of those competitors was Simple Banking, which actually launched in 2014 but saw an influx of users from Google Wallet at the search giant's recommendation in 2016 as the Wallet card service was brought to an end. That service is very similar to T-Mobile's latest offering with very few exceptions pertaining to interest rates and extra features.



T-Mobile's history with banking could make some users wary to try out T-Mobile Money. In particular, the sudden and seemingly reasonless closure of its previous service may be cause to concern. There are plenty of good reasons for T-Mobile customers to look into it though and user of that prior service weren't exactly left without their money. Instead, T-Mobile gave adequate time for funds to be moved or spent and informed users well in advance so that changes to direct deposits could be made.



Impact: The move to shift back into mobile banking appears to be tied in with a wider effort to expand service offerings across a more diverse range to compete with other carriers in the US. A new TV-like streaming service is also expected to be in the works and launching in 2019. That follows T-Mobile's acquisition of Layer3 TV and comments from executives within the company indicate that it will likely be a mobile-first solution that also has a web presence. No official announcements have been made on the service but it would likely be intended to compete directly with AT&T's DirecTV offerings following that carrier's merger with Time Warner. T-Mobile is working to be more competitive through its own merger with Sprint but that isn't going to be a quick implementation even if it is approved. In the meantime, the carrier appears to be looking to branch out into as many side industries as possible.




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Unread 2018-12-06, 12:17 PM   #319
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T-Mobile upgraded more cell sites with low-band LTE over the past two weeks







T-Mobile today announced another low-band LTE expansion, two weeks after its previous round of upgrades.
T-Mobile CTO Neville Ray says that T-Mo has added low-band LTE to dozens of cell sites over the past two weeks. These low-band LTE upgrades include both 600MHz and 700MHz spectrum.
Some of the cities and towns included in these upgrades include Phoenix, AZ; Omaha, NE; Louisville, KY; Panama City, FL; and Burlington, VT. As usual, I’ve got the full list below, so check it out and see if your town has gotten a low-band LTE upgrade.
  • Phoenix, AZ
  • Mount Shasta, CA
  • San Francisco, CA
  • San Pablo, CA
  • Lodi, CA
  • Turlock, CA
  • Galt, CA
  • La Veta, CO
  • Telluride, CO
  • Monroe, CT
  • Panama City, FL
  • Marianna, FL
  • Wewahitchka, FL
  • Bradenton, FL
  • Venice, FL
  • Brooksville, FL
  • Dacula, GA
  • Decatur, GA
  • Atlanta, GA
  • Macon, GA
  • Declo, ID
  • Meridian, ID
  • Indianapolis, IN
  • Louisville, KY
  • Caribou, ME
  • Gardiner, ME
  • Saco, ME
  • Brandywine, MD
  • Lanham, MD
  • Columbia, MD
  • Hanover, MD
  • Frederick, MD
  • Hingham, MA
  • Detroit, MI
  • Kansas City, MO
  • Bozeman, MT
  • Plains, MT
  • Omaha, NE
  • North Las Vegas, NV
  • Las Vegas, NV
  • North Arlington, NJ
  • Summit, NJ
  • Chatham, NJ
  • Long Island City, NY
  • Melville, NY
  • Walkertown, NC
  • Toledo, OH
  • McAlester, OK
  • Lancaster, PA
  • Cayey, PR
  • Cidra, PR
  • Corozal, PR
  • Las Marias, PR
  • Vega Alta, PR
  • Florence, SC
  • Nashville, TN
  • Frisco, TX
  • Grapevine, TX
  • Houston, TX
  • San Antonio, TX
  • Rio Grande City, TX
  • Merkel, TX
  • El Paso, TX
  • Burlington, VT
  • Casper, WY
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