Nokia admits mistake on its website relating to the Nokia Lumia 920
worth spending the cash on outfitting the phone to work on that band. T-Mobile customers interested in Windows Phone 8 could always turn to the Nokia Lumia 810 or the HTC Windows Phone 8X. Or, you could wait until the 1900MHz PCS is refarmed in your area, but who knows when that will happen?
The correct information for the Nokia Lumia 920 should read as follows: U.S. Version GSM/EGSM 850/900/1800/1900, WCDMA 850/900/1900/2100, LTE 1700/2100 (4), 700 (17). International and unlocked version GSM: 850, 900, 1800, 1900, WCDMA: 2100, 1900, 850, 900, LTE: 2100, 1800, 2600, 900, 800.
Nokia has admitted the mistake and said it would change the website.
1. jubbing posted on 13 Oct 2012, 10:57 9 4
The good thing is that you can work LTE in Australia, then move to the US and continue using the LTE (cept T-mob)
3. jubbing posted on 13 Oct 2012, 11:23 21 8
Could say the same about your spelling, and grammar. ;)
5. jubbing posted on 13 Oct 2012, 12:41 11 2
Something he probably could have used to go to school instead. Still cheaper than an iPhone.
9. Altair posted on 14 Oct 2012, 12:49 1 1
iPhone 5 itself is a big mistake and it costs more than LM 920.
- failure maps
- failure camera (problems with light source)
- scratchy (premium) material used in it
- about 4 other reported problems
- Apples style to explain all problems as features or "you are holding it wrong" or " you are aiming it wrong".
At least Noka always agrees problems and handles them correctly.
6. Joshing4fun posted on 13 Oct 2012, 13:23 1 0
Just when ya thought you were gonna be able to escape the midrange lineup of tmobile phones. Nope. I hate exclusivity contracts. They hurt consumers and manufacturers alike. The ONE X could have done great on Verizon and others. And the same will go with this phone.
7. Jonathan41 posted on 13 Oct 2012, 14:06 1 0
Yeah, I never really thought exclusive deals were the best idea. I'm sure companies have their reasons (money) but, in the long run exclusive deal seem to come at the expense of sales (money) so it doen't really seem to pay off. I don't really know how it works though so maybe it does but, I would think that you would want your phone on as many carriers as possible considering that the competition (iPhone/SG3) has made their phones available on just about every major carrier. Just sayin'.
10. lubba posted on 14 Oct 2012, 22:05 0 0
Nokia trying to role model after the first iPhone. They should know this is not back in the day. And you would think they learned a thong or two from the L900. By the way, did it even pass the million mark?