Samsung galaxy grand prime, galaxy core prime, htc desire 626s starting sales …

23 Jul 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

Samsung galaxy grand prime, galaxy core prime, htc desire 626s starting sales from T-Mobile.

T-Mobile has a new initiative meant to convince you to switch carriers, an Advanced Messaging system the company says is available “only at .” The new offer brings several instant messaging features to regular SMS messages, which should turn any text conversation over regular SMS in an -style chat.

T-Mobile’s CTO, Neville Ray, wanted to make the carrier to be the first in the nation to adopt a Rich Communication Services (RCS) standard to develop a messaging platform and today has successfully managed to replicate some features of Apple’s iMessage and Facebook’s WhatsApp. Called Advanced Messaging, the new feature is built on the Rich Communications Services standard, which is supposed to push text messaging “into the mobile Internet age.” Advanced Messaging on T-Mobile will let you transfer large files (pictures and video of up to 10MB), in addition to offering real-time chat and message receipts. You’ll see when your message is delivered and read, and when others are typing — these are features already available in most, if not all, popular messaging applications on smartphones. The feature common in popular IM such as WhatsApp where users can see when other people are typing, when the message has been sent and delivered, and like the blue ticks indicating that the message has been read, such features are also being borrowed by T-Mobile’s Advanced Messaging.

The first device to get Advanced Messaging is the Galaxy Grand Prime, with the Galaxy S6 and Galaxy S5 expected to receive it next via software updates. No setup or registration required, if you happen to be on T-Mobile’s network then you would have the feature activated by default, but it is only limited to T-Mobile at the moment.

T-Mobile, however, plans to roll it out to more devices such as the Galaxy S5 and S6 via a software update and at least 12 devices will be compatible with Advanced Messaging by the year’s end. The service replicates what iMessage and WhatsApp currently have, but T-Mobile defends this move by claiming that why should its subscribers need to look for third-party to take advantage of features not provided by wireless operators across the US. For over a decade, while consumer tech companies like Facebook, Skype and Snapchat have been rolling out cool new messaging features and functions, U.S. wireless operators have made virtually zero advances in the messaging tech that comes built in to most phones. For now, this is something you can only get at T-Mobile— though I expect our announcement will be a wake-up call for the old carriers to get moving with RCS, so customers can enjoy these next-gen services working across wireless providers. Today’s news represents the next step in the evolution of our data-centric IP technology and another great example of how our Data Strong network delivers the best possible experience to today’s data-driven customers.

Like, for example, the first network offering crystal-clear VoLTE calling nationwide, the first to offer seamless Wi-Fi Calling—and now T-Mobile Advanced Messaging.

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