While those improvements should help boost LTE speeds, it doesn't bring them anywhere near what 5G will be capable of. AT&T's "5G E" service is, therefore, nothing of the sort. In other words, the presence of that 5G E logo on existing phones that lack the necessary 5G hardware is a little ridiculous. Verizon is anxious that some will "over-hype and under-deliver" as temptation slides in for the awesomeness that is the future of 5G.
Newly-discovered exoplanet twice the size of Earth could have water
TESS looks for new planets by examining the light from about 200,000 stars and detecting any noticeable changes in brightness. But the citizen scientists found the third transit hiding in those first few days of data that had been all but forgotten.
T-Mobile, however, took another tack more fitting its corporate personality by roundly mocking its rival on Twitter. Though Malady doesn't call out AT&T directly, it's pretty clear what this letter is a response to.
But 5G E (the "E" is for "Evolution") isn't 5G-it's AT&T's 4G LTE network.
Trump to take over airwaves, and Democrats demand equal time | AP entertainment
US president says he has weighed using emergency powers, but prefers reaching a negotiated agreement with congressional lawmakers. White House counselor Kellyanne Conway says the group had a "robust exchange" and "questions were asked and answered".
Meanwhile, Verizon posted a more subtle rebuke in the form of a press release that didn't mention AT&T directly.
The advent of 5G networks will surely feature overpriced phones with designs that must make significant compromises to accommodate 5G antennas, but at least T-Mobile and Verizon phones probably won't feature fake 5G logos - not after they went through the trouble of calling out AT&T for that very thing, right? "Didn't realize it was this easy, brb updating", it wrote under a video showing someone simply taping a "9G" sticker onto an iPhone. We ultimately doubt it will, but we'll keep our fingers crossed anyway.
Heathrow flights halted after drone sighting
The incident ignited concerns about the preparedness of airports to handle the encroachment of drones into commercial airspace. Gatwick closed on the evening of December 19 and for much of the day on both December 20 and 21.