About a week after the Wi-Fi version of the Note 10.1 2014 saw Android 4.4 KitKat, Verizon’s LTE model is also receiving the update.
The Samsung Galaxy S5 hasn’t been on the market very long, and yet already a select number of users are reporting a “camera failed” issue. Thankfully Verizon and Samsung have both now confirmed the issue and are committed to helping solve it.
If you are looking into buying a new phone, it seems best to continue buying one with a contract attached. Specifically, if you are a customer of AT&T or Verizon Wireless, it is in fact cheaper over the life of a two-year contract when compared to full-price. As the Wall Street Journal reports: Under a traditional contract with Verizon Wireless on a plan that includes 2 gigabytes of wireless data, you would pay $200 and an activation fee of $35 for the phone upfront and then $75 a month. Over two years, that comes to about $2,035. On the no contract version, you pay…
Over the last few years, deceptive business practices have become a rather common tactic by cable/internet companies looking to make a few more dollars off their consumers.
Verizon is rolling out an update to the HTC One M8 that includes a number of performance updates and bug fixes.
As discussed previously at Android Authority, Verizon and AT&T want to rid themselves of DSL users so they can focus on wireless packages which are easier to install, cheaper to maintain, and the companies make more money by charging users upwards of $15 per gigabyte.
When Samsung first announced the Galaxy S5 one of the big software features it touted was Download Booster, a feature that uses both Wi-Fi and LTE to make downloading files faster, but as with so many things, most U.S. carriers block the feature on their versions of the phone. Read on for more!
Thanks to a new listing on Samsung’s website, we’ve now learned that a Verizon Galaxy S5 Developer Edition is heading our way.
If Verizon and AT&T want to ditch their obligations of landlines after receiving billions and billions of subsidies from taxpayers for those very landlines, why not make these companies actually put their promises of fantastic wireless in writing and force them to stick the promises? Or is that too much to ask?
After pulling off nearly forty spectrum deals in the previous 12 months, AT&T’s CFO John Stephens told investors that AT&T had enough spectrum to last the next five years.