You can't own a color, but T-Mobile is hoping it can own magenta in regards to branding a no-contract carrier.
Sure, our phone bills are high, but so are everyone else's. We compare smartphone costs and plan rates for several countries around the globe.
Starting tomorrow, the carrier will drop the upfront payment on several elite phones (and one tablet) and allow users to spread the costs over two years.
Verizon is the latest carrier to jump on the no-contract craze. Let's see how its offering stacks up against already-announced plans.
At a press event Wednesday, T-Mobile announced a new program that lets people upgrade their phones twice a year as well as further expansion of its LTE network.
Our recent 20-city tests of wireless service show that both 3G and 4G services slow down less than 10 percent indoors.
We found a wide variety of speed scores in our tests—3G and 4G, upload and download, slow, fast, ugly... Here are the results in a nutshell, and how they reflect real-world smartphone use.
For the second year in a row, AT&T's LTE service proves to be the fastest in our nationwide study, while T-Mobile LTE is spreading rapidly and performing well. Verizon LTE is reasonably quick and available everywhere, while Sprint lacks speed in urban centers.
On the strength of high speeds in East Coast cities, T-Mobile 3G showed the highest 20-city average in our study, but network performance was hardly consistent nationwide. Sprint and Verizon averaged well less than 1 mbps for downloads.