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Showing content with the highest reputation since 10/18/2020 in Posts

  1. Got some drone pics of a recently upgraded T-Mobile site: B66/N66 + B25/N25 AHFIG center. AHBOA B71/ N71 right. Nokia Flexi Zone B12 left. Behind AHFIG is network converging box where the hybrid flex splits output and fiber to the RRUs. Gen 2 Nokia M-MIMO (courtesy of lilotimz). More pics: https://www.joshuajhill.com/s4gru/img/PT43XC804/
    13 points
  2. NR carrier aggregation (600+2500) will be going live in Chicago this month!
    10 points
  3. I finally got those gigabit peak speeds on n41 that T-Mobile always talks about.
    10 points
  4. To me, ads don't matter. Service does. - Trip
    10 points
  5. Just wanted to follow up on my trip... -Got a new Galaxy A52 -Used the SIM that came inside the phone and ignored the Tmobile sim that came in the box -My Sprint Open World plan worked fine in Portugal - no issue at all
    8 points
  6. I am very impressed with the T-Mobile engineering team. It was rough for them because Shetel still owns the tower that was causing all my signal problems, but they adjusted the band 41 cut off point so that when it reaches -113 dBm, the phone will search for T-Mobile band 71. I am so impressed with the attention they gave to me as a T-Mobile customer. You definitely would not get this type of help and concern from AT&T or Verizon. T-Mobile actually cared about my reception and customer experience! I'll be a T-Mobile customer for life!
    8 points
  7. Back from my whirlwind Hawaii tour and have a few more things to report. Oahu has the most mature n41 deployment I've seen yet. While it's not everywhere, its outdoor coverage in Honolulu is significant, such that it's hard to find n71 unless you're at the airport. Also saw n41 at the BYU campus. Interestingly, I was able to keep n41 down to even negative SNRs, which is the first time I've seen that happen. Speeds with good signal were in excess of 500 Mbps, though that's pretty obviously backhaul limited, as Oahu has a full 100 MHz live already, even though I'm pretty sure Sprint still has 3CA B41 there as well. This feat is even more impressive given that C-Band flat-out doesn't exist for mobile in Hawaii...it's the one market that didn't even get auctioned off because the existing satellite providers still need all that spectrum. I also confirmed B26+26 CA, with 26 as the primary and 25 at 10x10, on Oahu, though this CA config was fleeting. This was on a non-keep (312-530) site. So...I guess that means that AlcaLu gear can do 25+26 CA? Also saw 25+41 CA along the trip, but that's less interesting in the scheme of things. By contrast, on Kauai Sprint seems to cover more geography than T-Mobile by a significant amount, with B25 10x10 on 312-250 reaching over 15 miles in some cases if Timing Advance values are to be believed. Actually wound up in a number of areas where 1x (PCS or even 800) survived when LTE didn't, and 1x800 was a few db stronger than VZW's CDMA 850 signal, which in turn reached further than VZW B13, TMo B12, or Sprint B26. T-Mobile *does* have 5G on Kauai, and where it's available speeds were solid, but we're talking about n71 here, albeit at 20x20. CellMapper said there are seven sites with 600 live, and that more or less tracks with what I saw. Of note, if you couldn't get n71, there was a very good chance B2 on T-Mobile's side was basically useless. Going back to the Big Island for a sec, my record for Timing Advance (and thus site distance) was actually on the south side of the Big Island. 33 or so miles on B71 and B12, yet still strong enough to pull a video on YouTube. Amazing what you can do with high power output and a super low noise floor.
    8 points
  8. T-Mobile seems to have activated 5G roaming with U.S. Cellular
    8 points
  9. Probably considered anecdotal but here is my recent experience with T-Mobile. I'm on Magenta. I travel from time from northern Chicago to Dubuque,IA/Galena,IL via I-90 to Rockford and US-20 to Galena and then Dubuque.. 10 Years I demoed T-Mobile and coverage pretty much ended west of Elgin (sad). I had the opportunity to make it to Galena,IL last weekend and rode shotgun Saturday and ran SpeedTest many times on my iPhone 12 Pro Max. What a difference 10 years and a Sprint merger makes. I-90 to Elgin was pretty much solid NSA 5G and then a mix of 4G and NSA 5G to Rockford with the preponderance of it being 5G, Speed tests consistent 50/100 down and 10/20 up. From Rockford to west of Freeport was more LTE than 5G but the speeds were pretty much the same. This pretty much matches what the T-Mobile coverage map says to expect. From Lena, IL to Stockton on US-20 the coverage map shows Partner Coverage. This turned out to be Roaming on US Cellular some 5G but mostly LTE with speeds varying more towards 5/15 down and 1/3 up. Quite usable IMO. Once west of Stockton on I-20 all the way to Galena was back on T-Mobile 5G (25%) and LTE (75%) with speeds a little slower than from Elgin to Rockford but not bad. Even downtown Galena was stellar whereas even on Sprint it was nearly a Black Hole. At no time did I loose coverage for the entire trip. I'm a happy camper. J
    8 points
  10. Looks like T-Mobile turned on HPUE for n41.
    8 points
  11. I am, by contrast, extremely wary of T-Mobile buying Shentel. Shentel is a known quantity, and T-Mobile is not. I'm very concerned they will try to cover the area as cheaply as possible rather than providing the best service as Shentel does today. If they keep all the Shentel sites, then great. If they decide to thin them... that's bad. - Trip
    8 points
  12. Quick update to say a new beta is live on Google Play!
    7 points
  13. T-Mobile is officially showing Ultra-Capacity 5G on their coverage map. https://www.t-mobile.com/coverage/coverage-map
    7 points
  14. Found my first sprint only site to t-mobile conversion! https://imgur.com/a/reKsIRG wasn't live yet as far as i could tell so must have just been done.
    7 points
  15. It is real, they finally updated one of my locals and added 5MHz of PCS to their sites that Sprint turned from EV-DO>LTE only last year. This one has 80MHz n41, 20MHz LTE 41, 2 separate but equal 5MHz slices of LTE in PCS with a 5MHz channel of W-CDMA, 10MHz of LTE 5 with a GSM carrier in the 850 guard band, 15MHz n71, 5MHz of LTE 71 and 10MHz of band 4. There is still a shared site that has Sprint PCS A-F PowerVision kit only and Tmo LTE2/4/5 I am watching for. I hope it is next. Pretty based. Enjoy this 4K video I took of it in an opportune break between electrical storms.
    7 points
  16. How so? There’s room to criticize Sprint’s past actions but one place where they were always ahead of everyone else was in 5G. Sprint’s 5G network received universal praise and was already the best 5G network in the U.S. before it was shut down by T-Mobile per pretty much every third party testing service. If the criticism is coverage area, that was never going to change. Sprint had no path to being a carrier that covers an area as large as Verizon but they could focus on being the best carrier in the areas that they do cover which they were well on their way to being in many markets, especially with their late push to put Band 41/n41 on every tower in their footprint. The only reason Verizon stands a fighting chance against T-Mobile today is because T-Mobile barely participated in the C-band auction. And the only reason T-Mobile is able to claim all of these speed accolades is because of Sprint. If T-Mobile never merged with Sprint and was forced to participate in the C-band auction, all carriers would be spending tens of billions to get a piece of the pie and both AT&T and Verizon would be walking away with less spectrum than they currently have, leaving Sprint with significantly more mid-band spectrum than any other carrier without having to spend a dime.
    7 points
  17. I have no idea if it has increased to 80MHz in Crown Heights but pings and speeds are pretty much unchanged. I'm still getting the same ~600-650Mbps speeds in my house as before.
    7 points
  18. A test reaching speeds near 400Mbps can use over 500MB of data. If you're getting faster than that, easy to pull 1GB of data per test.
    7 points
  19. Noticed a crew here in the middle of town yesterday that completely ripped and replaced this entire site that was GMO 1900MHz LTE only, I don't keep up with T-Mobile's gear but they were putting up this brand new configuration today.
    7 points
  20. Lots of cool information here: They set a goal for themselves of having 60% of Sprint's traffic moved to T-Mobile's network by year end. They're decommissioning 7-8k macros sites this year and 35k by the end of next year, effectively completing the decommissioning of Sprint's network a year earlier than they had anticipated. They have already begun adding T-Mobile 5G-ready equipment to Sprint keep sites including 600MHz, AWS, PCS, and BRS/EBS equipment. Neville said they realize the value of adding all bands to a site in one climb as opposed to making multiple trips and there is a ton of cost savings in that. (confirming what some of us have been seeing with T-Mobile often upgrading everything at a macro at the same time). Claimed C-band will require about 1.5x the site density of BRS/EBS and 2x the site density of AWS/PCS and as a result it's ideally positioned for urban areas, not rural so AT&T and Verizon will have to massively densify their networks. C-band will be use to augment their current mid-band 5G spectrum, boosting speeds in urban areas and still maintaining their spectrum lead. (They'll have about 48Mhz more sub-6GHz spectrum than Verizon nationwide on average) Average speeds expected to climb up to 400Mbps this year as they upgrade markets to 80-100MHz carriers. Even faster as they expand beyond 100MHz post-Sprint shutdown. Better range on BRS/EBS coming soon thanks to 5G carrier aggregation, devices that can take advantage of that are already available. Officially rated fast 5G network in the U.S. by Ookla 97% of Americans covered by "Extended Range" 5G the end of 2022 and 90% of Americans covered by "Ultra Capacity" 5G by the ends of 2023. Webcast for anyone who wants to watch!
    7 points
  21. It depends on the device, and what the carrier_policy file from the ROM dictates. On devices still receiving updates, they'll probably enable it. Older ones not. For example, the Pixel 1 has b41 disabled entirely with a T-mobile SIM. No way to enable it without a software update, which won't come. On newer devices, they typically leave all bands enabled, but limit the carrier aggregation combos that a device will use/report based on the SIM and PLMN. Since T-mobile didn't use B41 before, they probably don't enable those CA combos. But they should get enabled with an Android update for the device at some point. They still don't have all the CA combos correct on my Pixel 4 XL, but thankfully I can enable them all with EFS Explorer until then. The reason why they limit CA combos reported by the device is because the LTE signaling message where the device reports it's capabilities has a max size. With modern devices, the number of supported combos exceeds the message size, and gets truncated, resulting in your device potentially not using supported combos on the network. So instead they limit the device to report only a subset of combos based on the PLMN. The downside to this is if a new band is deployed, the devices needs a software update to enable it for that PLMN.
    7 points
  22. Loving the 60mhz of N41. Never seen triple digit upload before.
    7 points
  23. A huge update to SignalCheck Pro has been finished and is rolling out on Google Play right now.. version 4.64 should be available for download sometime over the next several hours. A big thank you to the Beta Crew for providing tons of feedback and helping get this release stable! There is a long list of bugfixes and stability improvements, as well as some new features. One significant technical item to note is this is the first build targeting Android 10 since last spring. The previous attempt was rolled back because of issues with stale data on several devices; in testing, this has not been as severe. Please let me know if you experience any problems. The full change log is available in the app (popup after updating, or anytime under Help > Change Log), or at https://signalcheck.app/change-log. Besides lots of bugfixes and force closes resolved, here are the highlights: Added 5G-NR site notes and logging features. When a 5G cell is identified with a PLMN and NCI, a site note can be created and it will be saved in the Site Log database. If there is no PLMN+NCI (i.e. non-standalone 5G connections), a site note cannot be created and nothing will be logged. Improved reliability of Alerts. Some alerts, especially the 5G-NR alerts, were not consistently firing. A new 5G alert for band-specific 5G connections or a custom plain-text match has been added, identical to the existing alerts for LTE. If the 5G band is not able to be identified (i.e. non-standalone connections), the "All Bands" option must be selected or it will not trigger the alert. Added "Trail Logger" feature. The existing "Site Logger" records one entry per cell; this new log will record one entry every time the signal strength changes. This can be useful for some users, but should not be enabled when not needed -- in testing, it averaged about 900 entries per hour. If you were to leave this running for awhile, the database could get extremely large in a short period of time. There is likely some battery impact as well, however it is difficult to measure that. Added "hits" column to Site Log. This will reflect the number of times the particular cell has been logged. Added option to use alternate method to obtain PLMN ID. Android reports the connected PLMN via many different methods; SignalCheck typically the most reliable method, however other methods occasionally report different data. For example, T-Mobile is currently reporting some PLMNs differently; enable this option to use a different method. This is likely needed to see PLMN 312250 in the field. If your device is older or you experience issues seeing connection information with this option enabled, you may need to disable it. Improved some system shortcut options on Android 10/11. While improved in this version, not all of these features are working on newer versions of Android due to security and access changes. Hopefully I can continue to work on this. As always, please feel free to provide any feedback you may have. Thank you to everyone for your support, and Merry Christmas!
    7 points
  24. Long live Wimax, Clearwire, Sprint Spark, Sprint LTE Advance, Sprint LTE Plus, Sprint!
    7 points
  25. The S21 update this week enables VoNR (Voice over 5G)
    6 points
  26. There are areas where I know T-Mobile underperforms in NYC but generally my speeds are more than sufficient and I don't encounter issues with using my phone. The only thing that worries me is that there are some areas where my phone will roam on Sprint's network to make up for T-Mobile's poorer performing network and I'm afraid that T-Mobile may just decommission those Sprint sites without integrating it into their own network, despite the enormous benefit integrating those sites would make.
    6 points
  27. A few weeks ago, my company moved its thousands of corporate mobile devices from Sprint to T-Mobile not using TMX but rather a full port to T-Mobile billing. Each user was sent an email informing them that they would be receiving a T-Mobile SIM card in the mail and that they should not replace their SIM card until they received an email telling them when to do so. If they switched early, their device would switch to a temporary telephone number and would stay that way until they restarted their phone after the number port. They had to verify their address and agree to this procedure. Users could opt to go to a T-Mobile store to do this for them at the appropriate time if they chose not to do it themselves. If they did not make the SIM switch after the time listed, their device would stop working. I received my T-Mobile SIM card a few days later in the mail and waited. I received my email and a text message stating that my number was being ported from Sprint to T-Mobile. At the date and time listed in my email, my Sprint iPhone started displaying no service. I powered it down, switched the SIM card and powered it back up. It came up as T-Mobile with my number and my plan was now changed to a T-Mobile business plan. Easy to do.
    6 points
  28. I drove a 5G router I built across the county last week and every site is still 200Mb p/s peak. They did bring up two band 41 carriers in LTE at 20 and 15 MHz and another 5MHz of Sprint's former PCS. There is a lot of bandwidth on air but looks like they will provision more throughput from fiber after they are finished building. Enjoy this 4k video of a 4 sector site that is currently being built on the local campus.
    6 points
  29. Here's the formal SEC filing press release for Shentel. https://www.shentel.com/news/2021/june/shentel and t-mobile enter into an asset purchase agreement - Trip
    6 points
  30. Just watched the webcast. Some cool stuff in it: Great Free 5G Upgrade: T-Mobile is giving everyone a free 5G smartphone. Trade in your existing mobile phone, and T-Mobile will give you a brand-spanking-new, Samsung Galaxy A32 5G smartphone for free, exclusive to T-Mobile postpaid customers. This offer applies to new and existing customers, and ANY (literally any) old phone in working condition. Great Unlimited Trade-Up: People with limited data plans on Verizon and AT&T can trade up to both unlimited data and full access to T-Mobile’s expansive 5G network all at the same or better price than they currently offer for limited data plans today. Additionally, existing T-Mobile postpaid customers — including ALL former Sprint customers — still on a limited data plan, are getting an upgrade to unlimited for free. T-Mobile Home Internet: T-Mobile Home Internet is out of beta and launches today with more than 30 million households eligible, making T-Mobile one of the largest broadband providers in the entire country by service area on its first day of service. $60/month and expected average speeds of 100 Mbps for most new customers T-Mobile Hometown: T-Mobile plans to build hundreds of new retail stores in small towns all across America over the next two years. These new stores will create 5,000 direct new jobs, plus thousands more in construction and services to build and maintain them. In areas where T-Mobile can’t place retail stores, they're implementing something they call Hometown Experts. A Hometown Expert is the official T-Mobile representative in a community. Hometown Experts will do most things their brick-and-mortar store employees do, including connecting people to T-Mobile’s 5G network and Home Internet service. During the next two years. T-Mobile plans to hire 2,500 Hometown Experts in 2,500 small towns.
    6 points
  31. Crowdsourcing is almost ready for SignalCheck!
    6 points
  32. Having a significant footprint where T-Mobile never existed is a bonus here. Every Sprint site outside of the T-Mobile footprint has the keep PLMN. Seems more than temporary. T-Mobile already seems to have dropped a previous permit here in favor of a Sprint site that just in the last week popped up as a keep site.
    6 points
  33. Suddenly all the of the Sprint sites around me are showing as Sprint "keep" sites. I'm sure it'll be different market by market, but so far it seems like they are keeping more Sprint sites around here than they are dropping.
    6 points
  34. Neville also confirmed (on twitter) that they're planning on adding an "Ultra Capacity" layer to their coverage maps in the near future. Very glad to see all this work being done. That said, here's hoping this isn't shaping up to be a finalized look at which sites T-Mobile is planning to keep - just looking at rural NY, the impact on rural coverage is somewhat minimal. At least a few Sprint sites in poor coverage areas (Chazy, Millport, or Mosherville for example) that aren't showing up on the map.
    6 points
  35. Me too.. but ads get eyeballs, and eyeballs translate to customers. More customers = more capital = more investment into the network (hopefully). Plus, how can you not love that ad.. 😁 🐐
    6 points
  36. And here's the Shentel announcement: https://investor.shentel.com/news-releases/news-release-details/shenandoah-telecommunications-company-announces-195-billion - Trip
    6 points
  37. It seems like T-Mobile is definitely keeping Sprint's long haul fiber network, as the network images on Sprint.net now say T-Mobile instead of Sprint. Here is to hoping the routing issues T-Mobile is having for some people is due to T-Mobile moving their traffic from 3rd party fiber providers and onto Sprint's (now T-Mobile's) fiber. https://www.sprint.net/tools/network-maps Also, T-Mobile has been working on tech to improve up link speeds and capacity of n41, specifically 256QAM upload and UL-MIMO. Description from Signal Research Group's benchmark study in California here: https://www.researchandmarkets.com/reports/5406477/5g-nr-benchmark-study-vol-18-enhanced-uplink
    5 points
  38. Just saw this permit for a very rural area: https://permitsearch.mybuildingpermit.com/PermitDetails/21110744CBP/Snohomish County It sure looks like a T-Mobile site number (SE01794A) and mentions "ADD 2 ABIL FOR N1900 N2100" First time I have seen a permit mention n1900 or n2100 (would this be n2/n25 and n66?). In fact, I searched all of the major locals on that site and not a single other permit mentions n1900 or n2100 (and none mention n2 or n66).
    5 points
  39. Finally got around to swapping a T-Mobile SIM into my iPhone 12 Pro for the "T-Mobile Network Experience". My first speed test on the street: My Upload speed on T-Mobile is almost 4x faster than my Xfinity Gigabit Internet service's Upload speed at home (35 Mbps).... and the Download speed isn't that far off either. Amazing. Doing the SIM Swap was super easy and fast at the T-Mobile Retail Store. T-Mobile is absolutely killing it with the Sprint assets they got from the Merger.... Oh what could have been.
    5 points
  40. According to reddit, "HINT" is what T-Mobile uses internally to refer to "Home Internet". My guess is they're going to expand Home Internet in some way, shape, or form. My guess is they're just going to throw in some Google services like Google One with every subscription. Apparently, standalone Home Internet plans are also eligible for the YouTube TV and PhiloTV discounts, so I'm sure that will also be pushed.
    5 points
  41. Perhaps this is reason enough alone to swap SIM's now. It's amazing how quickly T-Mobile moves on everything compared to Sprint, and this is in the middle of a pandemic no less.
    5 points
  42. Hello Mike! I sent you a new diagnostic report. There's no need to refund my purchase, since I really appreciate your efforts to help solve my problem, and your always attencious feedback. Besides, SignalCheck Pro is a fantastic app, despite not working as intended on my system, so I'm glad to be a small contributor to your future developments. Keep up the good work!
    5 points
  43. 5 points
  44. Another SignalCheck beta is in Google's hands and will hopefully be available shortly. This update includes numerous bugfixes and also two significant pieces that I have been working on for awhile: * A new "Trail Logger" feature -- it saves one "crumb" to this log each time there is a signal update. It can be backed up and exported just like the existing Site Log. For reference, I drove around testing it for about an hour, and ended up with about 900 LTE entries. Not everyone will find it useful, but it opens up a lot of potential. * New 5G alerts based on bands or plaintext matching, same as what is already available for LTE alerts. Select "all bands" under the 5G band alert if you want to be notified of non-standalone 5G connections that do not report a band. Feedback is always appreciated.. thanks!
    5 points
  45. I don't know if it's T-Mobile upgrading sites or if its just the iPhone having a great radio but 5G coverage is now near contiguous throughout most of northern/northeastern Brooklyn. There are still areas in my own neighborhood where I'll drop down to 1 bar of 5G and I've even dropped down to LTE in Brooklyn Heights recently but for the most part 5G coverage and performance is finally at the point where it's comparable to Sprint's pre-merger 5G network (in the areas I've tested). I've also noticed that as of the most recent update on the iPhone it won't show a 5G icon if 5G isn't available. If you're out of 5G coverage it'll say LTE even if the site in ENDC capable. When you're in 5G coverage it'll show the 5G icon. It's super useful for tracking 5G deployments though I do wish Apple would let us get the same amount of info as Samsung devices give.
    5 points
  46. I got an iPhone 12 Pro Max and one of the things I've noticed is consistently higher 5G speeds on it than I used to get on my S20 Ultra. I have also noticed that it seems to have an easier time connecting to and staying on 5G even in Auto mode. In Manhattan in area where I knew I should have mmWave coverage but I always had trouble connecting with my S20 Ultra, the iPhone connected and gave me over 400Mbps down. Another thing that Apple did with the iPhone is that when your device is actually connected to 5G, the signal strength indicator reflects your 5G signal strength as opposed to your LTE signal strength. So if you're in an area with weak 5G but strong LTE, you'll only see 1 or 2 bars. Once you drop out of 5G coverage, it'll go back to reflecting LTE signal strength while still showing the 5G icon in the top right. I got my fastest speeds ever from my home site just now on this phone.
    5 points
  47. A few observations about T-Mobile's network over the past few weeks. 1) It looks like T-Mobile is making some type of change to the software configuration of the 600/700 panels, even if only one of 600 or 700 is actually deployed on them, such that each are getting new GCIs separate from the existing values. It seems to be happening in batches, as I've seen sites changing gradually over the past several weeks while passing through the same areas. As it stands now, some sites have up to six or seven (!) GCIs, the original for PCS, a slightly newer one for AWS, then a brand new one for 600/700, and three or four additional brand new ones (one per sector) for 2.5 GHz. It's a bit excessive, and backs up my opinion about the T-Mobile network being a trainwreck as far as tracking goes. On top of that, none of the PCIs match across bands, except that in the DC area at least, the 2.5 GHz PCIs match the AWS ones. (In Richmond, I've noticed, that is not the case, and the 2.5 GHz ones are a fifth, separate set of PCIs.) More amusingly, what this means is that sites that lack any bands except 600/700 are changing GCIs entirely, with the old GCI nowhere to be found. So all the sites in Charlotte County VA, for example, got new GCIs entirely as none of them have any bands beyond 600/700. The good news is that the PCIs are not being changed when the GCIs change, so as long as the sites have been previously identified, it's relatively straight-forward to figure out the new GCIs. 2) Apparently it is now time for 2.5 GHz to roll out in this area (Alexandria, VA). Two months ago, there were like four sites immediately surrounding me with 2.5 GHz on them, and very little work had been occurring. Now there's closer to a dozen, with at least a half-dozen more that are built but not yet operational. It took a while for them to get started here, but wow are they on a roll now. None of the power line sites seem to have been touched yet, but that's not a surprise. 3) Sprint keep sites seem to be less common than I would have thought. I've tracked the number of 312250 PLMN sites and I count 10 so far. One was a site I did not expect, while the others were expected or, at least, unsurprising after plotting on a map. I've specifically driven up to three more I did expect to be kept which either are not keep sites or have not yet added 312250; I don't know if they're still rolling it out or not to know the answer with certainty. In all three cases, I suspect outdoor coverage would be okay without them, but I'm less sure about indoor coverage, and in at least one case, Sprint is the only carrier at that site. (312250 is not yet deployed in the Shentel region, where I would expect to see many more.) - Trip
    5 points
  48. Or maybe the demand for data is heavier in these areas, so priority is given. Let's not forget that in low income areas, cellphone data is the only source of internet access for many households.
    5 points
  49. It would be nice if T-Mobile did some "Uncarrier" changes for Sprint.... such as removing taxes and fees from our plans.
    5 points
  50. I'll bet it's released with a Sprint SIM Card provisioned to "T-Mobile Network Access/ROAMAHOME". So for 5G coverage it would likely be in the following order: T-Mobile 5G, which falls back to.... T-Mobile LTE (and T-Mobile VoLTE accordingly), which falls back to.... Sprint LTE (including Wi-Fi calling on Sprint), which falls back to.... Sprint CDMA, which falls back to.... Sprint Roaming Partner.
    5 points
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