Japanese mobile operator Softbank plans to use eAccess' bandwidth to expand its broadband services, particularly LTE, as it prepares for the launch of Apple's iPhone 5.
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The Chinese telco's positive showing in first six months of 2012 comes on the back of growth in its mobile and fixed broadband businesses, although introduction of iPhone will pose short-term cost pressures.
A rough road for Broadband, iPhone market share and Facebook's rough times are among the top themes today. Get the day's rolling posts via Twitter, RSS, or email.
The FCC's Broadband plan, chatter around an iPhone on Verizon (or not) and a buzz word called cloudwashing, are today's top headlines. Get the day’s rolling posts via Twitter, RSS, or email.
Singapore mobile operator MobileOne counting on iPhone and mobile broadband to drive new services growth this year; raked in US$108 million profit in 2009.
After a year full of iiNet, iPhones, politicians and broadband, we checked out the years most popular news stories. Surprisingly enough Conroy, Telstra and the NBN fail to make an appearance on the list, with the iPhone, Google and the iiTrial dominating the top 10 most popular stories in 2009.
One of the many details announced in the Apple WWDC keynote, going on at the moment, was that O2 is one of the iPhone carriers who will allow tethering.Tethering allows the handset to be used as a mobile broadband modem for a PC.
Here's good news for iPhone users: AT&T said Wednesday that it is plotting a 3G network upgrade to offer "considerably faster mobile broadband speeds."Of course, the bad news is that AT&T's network is holding you back now.
The iPhone has a terrific touchscreen and great features like 3.5G mobile broadband and GPS, making the iPhone highly suitable for some enterprise mobile applications.
The long-awaited second version of the iPhone, now with GPS, faster mobile broadband connectivity and several enterprise-friendly features, goes on sale
In Sydney, Australia for a keynote speech at the Broadband and Beyond Conference this morning, Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak appeared to lament the fact that the iPhone doesn't have 3G support in the U.SDuring a press conference immediately after his keynote, the Sydney Morning Herald's Asher Moses noted "Woz said he still used the iPhone and praised its internet capabilities but he also carried a Motorola Razr for taking calls and browsing the web.
Steve Jobs' backflip on a key aspect of the iPhone stood out from a normal day -- broadband furore, antagonistic marketing, personal attacks and government inaction -- in the world of Australia's telecoms market.At this week's Apple Worldwide Developers Conference (WWDC) Jobs said the iPhone, that oh-so-cool gadget set to make its mark on the US later this month (and on Australia, whenever Apple gets around to it), would have the ability to run third-party applications.
I practically need a shower after Jobs's awesome demo of the new iPhone. It does it all except that it does not yet appear to act as my mobile broadband connection for my OS X notebook PC.
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