The dual-SIM Galaxy S3 Duos has been made official in China, although the device is not available for purchase yet.
Xiaomi has announced on its website that China Telecom will be receiving a variant of the MI-2 compatible with the CDMA carrier.
If you’re pining for the WCDMA version of the Huawei Ascend D2, you’ll have to keep on waiting for a little longer. But if you think the China Telecom CDMA variant will do, then get yours tomorrow.
Terms like 4G and LTE have been tossed around with abandon the past year or so. Every carrier is either touting their LTE network, or promising you’ll have it soon. LTE is definitely our future, but it’s not our present. We are on the brink of some really fast data transmission speeds, so let’s get to know our new friend LTE. Is it really the new Standard? More importantly, when will you get it?
As we inch toward a true global conscience, we are increasingly dependent on being connected. Being connected is what defines us, with things like social media, blogs, and news sites. Here in the USA, we are fortunate to have a huge network of connectivity, but are we doing the right things with our network?
According to a recent study from Spirent Communications, VoLTE technology currently has a major drawback: it empties the smartphone’s battery two times as fast as CDMA, the standard used by most carriers in the United States.
A recent filing made by Sprint to the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) reveals that the carrier spent $200 million on legacy 3G platform equipment in the third quarter of the year to improve the capacity on its CDMA network.
There are both legal and illegal ways to change your carrier with CDMA devices. Soon, Boost Mobile may allow new customers to flash their Sprint phones directly to Boost Mobile as part of a future promotion. It has not been verified yet, so proceed with the appropriate skepticism.
Verizon Wireless is giving several years notice that its 2G and 3G CDMA network will be gone by 2021. As more and more people move onto the new 4G LTE networks we’ll see more of the old 2G and 3G networks disappearing.
AOSP, also known as Android Open Source Project if you’re not familiar with the acronym, is a very important term for Android devices, as it defines the Android source code developed by Google, which everyone can customize the way they see fit. Android Police now reports that Jean-Baptiste Queru, the “Android Open-Source Tech Dude at Google,” revealed that the Samsung Nexus S 4G, available from Sprint, is now “fully supported in AOSP, with no restrictions.” Here’s his original message posted on the Android Building group: We’ve been able to resolve the issues around Nexus S 4G, and we can now…