Mobile Burn: The Android-run phone goes $199.99 with a new two-year agreement.
Device Index Wimax
InformationWeek: Will WiMax boost the fortunes of Motorola's tablet PC?
Mobile Burn: The 802.16m standard is an update to the 802.16 standard for WiMAX.
InformationWeek: If Sprint doesn't announce new WiMax equipment at CTIA, then we've got our answer.
Brigthand: Android OS 2.2 smartphone supports sprints WiMAX carrier network.
Mobile Burn: You can now pick up the mobile device for Sprint's WiMax network for $199.99 with a new two year service agreement.
Mobile Burn: The EVO Shift is Sprint's third 4G phone for its WiMAX carrier network.
Mobile Burn: Folks in the San Francisco Bay Area now have access to Sprint's 4G WiMAX network.
PC Magazine: 4G networks now include LTE, WiMax and HSPA+.
Expansion brings company's mobile broadband service to Los Angeles, Miami and throughout much of Ohio.
Unless HTC can repeal the laws of physics, its EVO 4G is going to have a problem with battery life on high-speed networks. So will every other mobile computing smartphone, analysts say.
Both WiMAX and LTE will explode worldwide in the coming years and coexist as they are both built out, bringing people online faster than ever.
The nation's first 4G carrier says it's no longer limited to just WiMAX and is free to embrace the competing technology if it wants. Will it?
Sprint's decision to go with WiMAX makes it the odd man out. Most North American carriers here will wait for LTE (Long Term Evolution), a "true" 4G standard that won't be here for at least two years. Either way -- be it WiMAX now or LTE later on -- inexpensive, ubiquitous, high-speed connectivity should be on enterprises planning horizon. IT pros need to start thinking about the implications now and possibly even act on them.
The 4G era has begun. What will it mean for enterprise IT and telecom managers - beyond higher mobile wireless data speeds? It depends who you ask, and what you believe.