T-Mobile seems to be following Sprint’s lead as they plan to launch the GoSmart service nationwide soon.
Starting today you have one more reason to be MetroPCS fans – the LG Spirit 4G. The newest budget-friendly device on the network costs only 200 bucks while sporting a fashionably large 4.5-inch display.
Verizon documents were leaked showing Big Red will be launching new prepaid plans on Febuary 1st.
A few recent developments have woken us from our 2-year-plan slumber. We’ve been exposed to a very inexpensive unlocked phone in the Nexus 4, and T-Mobile has decided to stop subsidizing phones. If we can get a great unlocked phone for a reasonable price, or a cheaper rate plan with an unsubsidized phone, why shouldn’t we? Are we able to end our dependence on carriers? It’s possible, and maybe even better, to break away from the normal routine.
T-Mobile announced the first prepaid unlimited 4G data plan in the U.S., which will be available to subscribers starting January 9.
Sprint was the only one of the 4 major US carriers that didn’t offer their own prepaid service. Come January 25th, that will change as Sprint has officially announced a launch for their pay-as-you-go plans.
Sprint’s upcoming Sprint As You Go prepaid service is rumored to launch on January 25. But is it competitive enough, compared with other prepaid offerings?
As much as 83% of smartphones sold in the U.S. in 2011 were priced at $250 and above. But according to a study by research firm Informa, this figure could drastically change. By 2017, entry-level smartphones will dominate the market. The analytics firm defined entry-level phones as those that cost $150 or less.
While we all welcomed last week’s rumor that Sprint’s LTE speeds were headed to a number of prepaid phones on Boost and Virgin Mobile, we couldn’t help but be cautious and take the info with a pinch of salt – after all, it was just unconfirmed speculation.
Samsung’s latest entry level device, the Galaxy Discover, running Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich has arrived as a prepaid phone at Telus, designed for the more light-hearted approach to mobile technology.