A February 11, 2020 article in the New York Times announced that “T-Mobile and Sprint Are Cleared to Merge as the Big Get Bigger” in which they explain, “The long-in-the-works merger would combine the nation’s third- and fourth-largest wireless carriers, creating a telecommunications giant to take on AT&T and Verizon. The new company, to be called T-Mobile, would have about 100 million customers.”
Recent posts by Andrew Hartwyk
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Many explanations of how “blockchain” technology operates begin by describing it as a ledger. Everyone knows what a ledger is. It’s a place to record transactions to keep track of them. And we prefer seeing them filled out in ink so nobody can change the numbers.
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The pending $26.5 billion merger of T-Mobile and Sprint will likely result in more than just a third major choice of wireless provider. Given Sprint’s substantial portfolio of wireline services, and the sell-off of their prepaid services and spectrum to Dish, approval by the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) will very likely result in significant enterprise disruption in both wireless and wireline services. Since it will also give Dish entry into the wireless services market it will more likely create four major players, not just three.
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The 5G hype-train has left the station. It's probably the hottest tech conversation happening right now. And it's way too premature. There's still a lack of clear understanding of exactly what 5G is or will be capable of delivering.
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Large businesses and organizations that rely on remote capabilities to drive their workforce often struggle to keep pace with the market’s increasing dependence on mobile technology. These mobile devices play a critical role in the day-to-day function across company departments and enable the flow of information across geographic regions of large businesses. Having a strong Managed Mobility Services (MMS) platform in place is how the most successful companies are keeping pace with an evolving mobile landscape.