T-Mobile wants to launch a service that's not just the same old product delivered in a new way. It can offer better customer service, a major area of focus for the company recently. T-Mobile just announced a sweet deal you might want to check out. Are you going to take advantage of T-Mobile's latest deal? The Associated Press contributed to this report. Hulu has over 1 million subscribers, and YouTube's not far behind. For instance, many T-Mobile wireless customers are getting Netflix for free. Here's how it works: to take advantage of this offer, you'll need to purchase one of the aforementioned Samsung smartphones with a finance agreement and add a new line to your account or two new lines if you're a new T-Mobile customer.
And it can offer greater integration with video services consumers already subscribe to, a feature most competitors have shunned. You'll then visit T-Mobile's promotion site and complete an application to apply for your redemption code. He consumes copious cups of coffee, and he loves alliteration. It's worked for the company in mobile, so why not in television? The bigger challenge is enabling customers to stream live content wherever they want -- i. It can offer greater pricing transparency -- something the cable industry is even worse about than wireless.
Those comments suggest T-Mobile wants to improve consumer choice and lean on its strength in mobility. T-Mobile didn't disclose how much it paid for Layer3, which is available in five U. He spends about as much time thinking about Facebook and Twitter's businesses as he does using their products. As mentioned earlier, the deal will kick off this Friday, November 30 and be available for a limited time. That includes the Samsung Galaxy , , , S8, or S8 Active. The Samsung phones that are eligible for this offer include the Galaxy Note 9, Galaxy S9 and S9+, Galaxy S8, and Galaxy S8 Active.
T-Mobile may be able to use Layer3's streaming technology to provide better uptime and higher-quality streams. Check out the company's for more. Moreover, T-Mobile can bring the same level of customer focus to the television industry as it did to the wireless industry. Meanwhile, T-Mobile has some other great holiday offers. Established in 2001, PhoneDog Media is a privately owned and operated company. That's exactly the kind of user experience T-Mobile wants to avoid, especially since its business is so focused on mobility. But when it comes down to it, the primary differentiator between television service providers is the level of service and how they treat their customers.
Adam has been writing for The Motley Fool since 2012 covering consumer goods and technology companies. Also keep in mind that supplies will be limited, so sooner rather than later would be wise. But it's proving more difficult than anticipated. YouTube Back in August, T-Mobile held the latest iteration of its Uncarrier events. Better technology may provide a better viewing experience. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed. .
Beginning Friday, November 30, with the purchase of a flagship Samsung smartphone. Sievert noted that T-Mobile's journey in television will start with a service focused on access in the home before expanding to mobile. T-Mobile has already taken steps to connect its wireless business to video as the telecom, tech and media industries grow closer together. T-Mobile just has to build software that sits on top of various platforms to deliver streaming video. Many of the competitors have suffered notable outages during big events when traffic increases.
If you're interested in this deal, you'll need to visit a T-Mobile store to take advantage of it. You'll then need to place your order by Dec. While the name is jovial, the PhoneDog Media network offers up a wealth of written and video content to help readers make important decisions about mobile technology. For some lighthearted stock commentary and occasional St. Not every T-Mobile store will offer this promotion, so call around before you visit a store. Thinking of upgrading to a new Samsung smartphone? Digital mobile streaming rights for live content, particularly sports, is a big, expensive, jumbled mess.
Bringing a greater level of customer focus to the industry will ultimately be the disrupting force of T-Mobile's television service. . . . . .