QUOTE AND NEWS
TechCrunch  Jan 21  Comment 
Apple is suing Qualcomm for $1 billion, the hit app Meitu may be collecting too much data, Whitehouse.gov removes LGBT, climate change and more and Kristen Stewart appeared as a co-author on an AI paper. All this on Crunch Report. Read More
New York Times  Jan 21  Comment 
The chip maker’s technology is at heart of the smartphone revolution. But as the company’s influence grows, it is gaining unwanted antitrust attention.
CNNMoney.com  Jan 20  Comment 
The world's largest company is suing one of its suppliers for effectively holding it hostage.
Motley Fool  Jan 19  Comment 
Larger industry peer Qualcomm is buying NXP for $110 per share, but the stock is still trading 11% below that level.
SeekingAlpha  Jan 19  Comment 
Wall Street Journal  Jan 19  Comment 
The FTC’s lawsuit against Qualcomm is part of an escalating international regulatory battle that has laid bare tensions between the dominant maker of smartphone chips and some of its biggest customers.
Forbes  Jan 18  Comment 
At CES recently, Qualcomm introduced its Drive Data Platform, which the company claims is designed to intelligently collect and analyze information from vehicle’s sensors. In addition, the Drive Data Platform can assist smart cars in accurately...
Benzinga  Jan 18  Comment 
As QUALCOMM, Inc. (NASDAQ: QCOM) expands its reach in the technology market, it is seeing inadvertent growth on its list of international foes. And the opposition isn’t coming from the usual competitors. Between February 2015 and December...




 

I just love it when people say 'the type of bdtawidnh", as if a kilobyte from an iphone differs from a kilobyte from any other smart phone.Yes, in 2005 no carrier's infrastructure was built to handle that type of stress on their network. Today, in an industry where smart phones are prevalent and basically a standard, every major network can handle an iPhone. This especially holds true for a corporation like Verizon, which has an array of smart phone products that, according to studies, far exceed the data demands than any other.AT&T decided to play Russian Roulette by not allocating enough of its massive revenue gains towards expanding and strengthening their network early on, and now they are paying the price. Every other carrier has the benefit of learning from AT&T's mistakes.That means: if you have AT&T and you plan to stay, the only major benefit you will see is less calls dropped that shouldn't have been dropped in the first place. As far as the 'no data while making a call line'; (assuming speculation is true) the 2011 released iPhone will likely be on Verizon's LTE network, which will not have the disadvantages of its predecessors.

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