The company relies on platforms like Google BigQuery to store and process collected data. It then feeds this data to its cloud-based analysis platform in order to visualize performance, network competence, and identify coverage platforms.
The significance and potential impact of the latest pause is largely unknown, but the companies have faced a barrage of criticism during the last month.
Hutchison Drei has complained about increased competition with four new organizations having gained access to 5G spectrum licenses.
The plan calls for the government to take wireless spectrum from the Defense Department and use a third-party operator to make 5G services available on a wholesale basis.
The carrier touted the first four markets to see its 5G beams, but it could be under new ownership by mid-year.
The move highlights robust plans for the carrier, though it could still lag behind rivals that are promising nationwide coverage in 2020.
Company CTO Neville Ray explained that the carrier was using just 10 megahertz of its 600 MHz and 700 MHz spectrum resources to support its 4G LTE network.
The indictment alleges bank fraud, wire fraud, money laundering, and attempts to circumvent standing sanctions against Iran.
Former Ericsson executive Ulf Ewaldsson is joining T-Mobile US’ network operations where he will serve under current T-Mobile CTO Neville Ray. A former colleague at Ericsson is also on the move.
A1 Telekom Austria is working with Nokia on the rollout of its 5G network and has now made its first 5G data connection on a live network.
Sprint takes the next step on its path toward the launch of 5G services in the first half of 2019, seemingly with or without T-Mobile.
Sprint is touting a new Samsung device while T-Mobile completed a 5G data session with Ericsson and Intel.
SDxCentral Weekly Wrap for January 4, 2019: ZTE hires former US Senator to lobby on its behalf, T-Mobile/Sprint approval process delayed, Nokia names Fixed Network biz leader.
Scouting around for things to do, T-Mobile US has published a new 5G consumer index and claims the moral high ground for not launching 5G networks before its rivals.
The $26 billion deal sits about halfway through the FCC's informal timeline for its review process.