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Posted by Barry Siegal, NY, NY 1-11-13
Top Level Mobile Device Broker with CitiBank Intl
The first phone in the country to use
the faster 4G wireless network -- HTC's Evo -- goes on sale Friday. It will run on Sprint's network and is beign sold as giving users the ability to "upload, download
and scour the web up to 10x faster than ever before." The new standard may offer faster speeds, but they're meaningless
without the right infrastructure.
What exactly is 4G? It stands for fourth-generation wireless network, but unfortunately
there is no real Tech explantion. 3G phones manage voice and data separately, while 4G phones handle both using the same Internet protocol,
which means it will be able to offer bigger throughput. In other words, there's more bandwidth -- a bigger pipeline -- to let more data through. And the time it
takes to open a transfer is reduced, as the Tech Journal explains:
"You wouldn't notice this when surfing the
Web or doing e-mail: We're talking delays of 0.03 second rather than 0.15 second. But it could mean that 4G will work better
for multiplayer gaming, where split-second timing is important. Even phone calls could benefit from shorter audio delays."
The new standard is expected to be significantly faster than 3G, but there is a catch. Transfers between
phones and cell towers could be fast, but they could be throttled by slow connections at the towers themselves, Public Knowledge's
Terry Heller teaches:
"The dirty secret of the cell phone industry is that most of the towers aren't connected to some
fancy high-speed broadband line. Instead, all too often the towers have a measly T1 line to share between everyone connected
to the tower. You could give carriers all of the spectrum under the sun, pairing it with some sort of mystical 8G technology,
and it wouldn't matter. There would still be a huge lag. In fact, this lag is the focus of the no-slow-wireeless
of which Public Knowledge is a member."
Of course, companies can and are building out that infrastructure,
but it's going to be a slow process. More and more phones will support 4G, but only in addition to 3G. "Rather
than a sudden revolution," the Tech Journal reports, "consumers are likely to experience a gradual transition to
the new technology, with increasing speeds."
Here's a more "technical" explanation
for you that are "tech curious"........"4G is the short name for fourth-generation wireless, the stage of broadband
mobile communications that will supercede the third generation 3G. Although carriers and governing standards bodies have not agreed upon exactly what 4G will be, it is expected to
use available radio spectrum more efficiently and as a result, provide end users with cable-modem transmission speeds which
will support high-quality streaming video.
When fully implemented, 4G is expected to enable pervasive computing, in which simultaneous connections to multiple high-speed networks will
provide seamless handoffs throughout
a geographical area. Coverage enhancement technologies such as femtocell and picocell are being developed to address the needs of mobile users in homes, public buildings and offices, which will
free up network resources for mobile users who are roaming or who are in more remote service areas.
Carriers who use orthogonal frequency-division multiplexing
OFDM instead of time division
multiple access TDMA or code
division multiple access CDMA are
increasingly marketing their services as being 4G. OFDM is a type of digital modulation in which a signal is split into several
narrowband channels at different frequencies. This is more efficient than TDMA, which divides channels into time slots and
has mulitple users take turns transmitting bursts, or CDMA, which simultaneously transmits multiple signals on the same channel.
Although carriers still differ about whether to use LTE (like Verizon) or WIMAX (like Sprint), all carriers seem to agree that OFDM will be one of the chief indicators that a service can be legitimately
marketed as being 4G."
4G SPEED FREAKS AND CON
By now you've seen all the ads pitching wireless companies' new 4G mobile broadband services and devices. But beyond all the buzzwords and hype,
which companies can reliably provide next-generation speed?
We decided to find out by testing each of the four major
national carriers--AT&T, Sprint, T-Mobile, and Verizon--in 260 locations spread among 13 U.S. cities. We found some clear
winners and losers, and some good news about wireless service in the United States as a whole. Here are our conclusions.
Wireless data speeds have soared: Since this time last year, the major wireless carriers, as a group,
have increased their average download speeds for laptop-modem users by more than threefold, an apparent result of their urgent
transition from 3G to 4G network technology.
(We measured the best service we could get--3G or 4G--in each testing location.)
Over laptop modems, the Big Four
carriers now have a collective average download speed of roughly 3.5 megabits per second in our 13 testing cities, versus
a nearly 1-mbps average download speed in those cities at the beginning of 2010, a remarkable improvement.
In our previous
studies, we measured the
"reliability" of the data service, expressed as the percentage of tests in which we could obtain a good connection.
But our test results show that network service has improved to the point where it's rare to find an unusable signal
or no signal at all. So we have retired our reliability measurement--another testament to the dramatic improvements of the
4G LTE is for real: Verizon's 4G LTE service, which is now in 38 U.S. markets, was widely available in 12 of our 13 testing cities. (We didn't go out of our
way to test in areas served by Verizon's LTE network; we haven't changed our list of testing cities in the three years we've
done these tests.)
Our laptop-modem tests on Verizon clocked speeds that were far faster than those on competing
4G networks in the same tests (twice as fast as the second-fastest service, in fact). Verizon's network had an average download
speed of roughly 6.5 mbps and an average upload speed of 5.0 mbps.
One important caveat: A relatively small
number of Verizon customers currently use this new network.
During our testing period, Verizon offered only two
laptop-modem models that worked on the network, and none of the company's smartphones could take advantage of the new 4G speeds.
The performance of Verizon's network could degrade as more people--and devices--connect to it.
And there's a downside
to Verizon's 4G success. While the new 4G LTE network is lightning-fast, our smartphone-based tests suggest that the 3G CDMA
network that most Verizon smartphone customers use today may actually be getting slower.
The connection speeds
we measured on our Verizon (3G CDMA) testing smartphone (a Motorola Droid 2) stayed the same or decreased in 10 of our testing cities since last year. And at the moment, those CDMA phones
are all that's available to Verizon Wireless customers.
T-Mobile smartphones are fastest:
Verizon may have the fastest network for laptops, but in our tests T-Mobile had the speediest results for smartphones. The
HTC G2 we used for testing
produced a 13-city average download speed of almost 2.3 mbps; that's about 52 percent faster than the second-fastest phone,
Sprint's HTC EVO 4G, which had an average download speed
of 1.5 mbps.
T-Mobile also impressed in our laptop-modem tests.
Although only half as fast
as Verizon's, T-Mobile's download speeds averaged almost 3 mbps in our tests--more than a threefold increase from the carrier's
nearly 0.9-mbps average download speed in our January 2010 survey. With these laptop- and smartphone-based results, T-Mobile
is proving to be a worthy challenger to its much-larger competitors.
AT&T continues to grow, but perhaps not fast enough: AT&T, the big winner in our January 2010 survey, has continued to ramp up throughput
speeds at about the same pace, judging from this year's survey results.
Its average download speeds in our laptop-modem
tests grew 76 percent to a roughly 2.5 mbps average this year. But each of its competitors showed bigger jumps in download
speeds over the past year, resulting in a third-place finish for AT&T in this year's speed results.
speed gains didn't translate well to our smartphone-based tests: The average download speeds we measured on our Apple iPhone 4 (1.4 mbps) increased only 15 percent over the speeds
we measured on the same device in early 2010. However, AT&T intends to launch its own 4G LTE network later this year,
a move that might tip the balance of the 4G speed race in its favor once again.
more 4G: In the cities where Sprint offers its 4G WiMax service, customers saw large speed increases over the past year. Sprint's average download speeds
grew 170 percent to 2.1 mbps in our tests this year; the result would have been even better had the WiMax service been more
consistently available throughout our test locations. But in cities such as New Orleans, Phoenix, and San Diego, where Sprint
still relies on its 3G CDMA network for data service, download speeds have fallen, and remain well below the 1 mbps mark. ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++
In our study
we tested both with representative smartphones and with a laptop employing a USB modem recommended by the carrier. The laptop-based
testing, which uses the Ixia industry-standard testing software, provides more precise metrics than smartphone testing does.
The laptop results are a good measure of the maximum performance possible on a network and are a satisfactory predictor of
the speeds that the network will likely deliver to smartphones in a year or so.
We use Ookla, an FCC-approved Web-based speed test,
to measure data rates on smartphones. Those results aren't as precise for a number of reasons: we must use different smartphones
on different networks, and the results necessarily reflect the limitations of the smartphone's radio chipset, processor, and
battery, and the test itself comes with a somewhat higher margin of error.
The charts below (click to see enlarged versions) list
the cities in the leftmost column; moving rightward across the chart, you can see the speed averages and network latency times
for each of the four wireless networks. Speeds are expressed in megabits per second (mbps). Latency (or the time it takes
a single small packet of data to travel to a network server and back) is represented in milliseconds. We recorded download
and upload speeds and latency times during our laptop-modem tests, and download and upload speeds in our smartphone tests.
(For more details, see "How We Test.")
Speed-Test Methodology in a Nutshell
Our testing method is designed to approximate the experience of a real laptop-modem or smartphone
user on any given day in their city. PClear Cloud's testing partner, Rovarum, tested in each of our 13 cities during
the first six weeks of 2011. At each of our 20 testing locations in each city, we took a "snapshot" of the performance
of each wireless service, testing for upload speed, download speed, and network latency.
We looked for the fastest signal available
for each carrier, searching first for 4G service and then, failing that, defaulting to the carrier's 3G service. In all, we
ran 177,000 timed performance measurements from 260 testing locations in both urban and suburban environments. (See "How We Test" for additional information.)
Because we couldn't
test every city in the country, we chose 13 cities that are broadly representative of midsize and large wireless markets in
terms of size and topography: Baltimore, Boston, Chicago, Denver, New Orleans, New York, Orlando, Phoenix, Portland, San Diego,
San Francisco, San Jose, and Seattle. Because wireless signal quality depends to a large extent on variables such as network
load, distance from the nearest cell tower, weather, and time of day, our results can't be used to predict exact performance
in a specific area.
Rather, they illustrate the relative performance of wireless service in a given city on a
given day. Each speed number has a margin of error of plus or minus 5 percent.....
Verizon LTE Runs, 3G CDMA Slows
"Verizon's new LTE service runs very good," says Novarum CTO Ken Biba, who helped test the network. The speeds tell the story: Verizon's
13-city average download speed for laptop modems is roughly 6.4 mbps, more than double the average download speed of our study's
second-place finisher, T-Mobile.
And that average includes Verizon's result in Portland, the only city in our study that has no LTE service yet. Excluding
Portland and looking at the performance of the LTE network only, Verizon's average download speed jumps to almost 7 mbps.
Only in Orlando did the network average less than 5 mbps, coming in at roughly 4 mbps.
Upload speeds were
just as impressive. Overall, Verizon's upload speeds averaged roughly 5 mbps in our 13 testing cities; average upload speeds
reached nearly 9 mbps in San Diego and San Jose. LTE networks differ from older 3G networks in that they are designed to be
symmetric--that is, the pipe going from the client device up to the network is as wide as the pipe going down to the client.
In many of our 260 testing locations, the Verizon network delivered upload speeds that were faster than its download speeds.
San Diego's average upload speed was faster than its average download speed.
Such fast upload speeds can make bidirectional apps like videoconferencing, online gaming, and, later, mobile Voice
over IP (VoIP) work far more smoothly and look and sound better. In these apps, the data you send from your device is just
as important as the data you receive.
Such apps also depend on
near-instantaneous response from the network, with minimal delay. For instance, in real-time VoIP calls, network delay is
usually the cause of "lag" and echo. To have a natural-sounding VoIP conversation, you need network latency of less
than 150 milliseconds, and LTE proved better at assuring that than other networks in our tests. In our 12 testing cities where
Verizon's LTE service is available, latency times averaged
just 114 milliseconds, significantly shorter than latency times in the HSPA+ and WiMax networks we tested.
Verizon's LTE network gives us a nice
look at the future of wireless service, but only a minority of the operator's customers are using the network at the moment.
Verizon currently sells only two models of USB modems that can tap the network, and the company isn't saying how many modems
it has sold. New LTE phones aren't likely to arrive until this summer. So Verizon's LTE network currently handles nowhere
near the number of devices it will have to support in the future.
"Verizon's new 4G network is a screamer, but that's partly
because there's hardly anyone using it yet," says Craig Moffett, a senior analyst for Sanford C. Bernstein & Co.
Verizon has been
assuring skeptics that its network will remain just as fast when loaded up with devices. "We're very comfortable with
the speeds we have said all along that our customers should expect: on average, 2 to 5 mbps on the uplink and 5 to 10 on the
down," says Verizon Wireless spokesperson Thomas Pica. "That's on a fully loaded network.''
Moffett accepts that claim: "Even
as [the network] begins to get loaded with the first smartphones this summer, it will probably keep the crown; as usual, theirs
is the network to beat."
Still, at present, Verizon's smartphone subscribers rely on the company's 3G CDMA network. And that network, as demonstrated
in our tests, actually became slower over the past year.
In our January 2010 survey of 3G service, we measured average download speeds of around 1 mbps in almost all of our testing cities
(the 13-city average was 1.078 mbps) on our Motorola Droid smartphone. In those same cities this year, we saw very similar
performance on our Droid 2 smartphone--again, most speed results were grouped around the 1-mbps mark, but the 13-city average
download speed was 7 percent lower than last year's, at 1.008 mbps.
We found further evidence of a stagnant CDMA network in laptop-modem
tests in Portland, where the Verizon LTE service is not available. We found an average download speed of 0.8 mbps in Portland
last year, and clocked an average speed of only 0.55 mbps this year. This, of course, is lousy news for Verizon smartphone
users, including those who recently bought the new Verizon iPhone.
Did Verizon build its impressive LTE network at the expense of
further upgrades to its 3G CDMA network? Are the majority of Verizon subscribers paying the price for the blazing speeds enjoyed
by just a few? Verizon's Pica says no and no. "We continue to invest in our 3G network and we expect our customers to
enjoy the benefits of its quality, breadth, and reliability for years to come, as we continue to roll out 4G LTE."
began to brand its HSPA+
network service and phones
as "4G" this year. Its ad campaign promoting the offering--you know, pretty girl, polka dots, poking fun at AT&T--has
been hard to avoid. But our test results show that the carrier has been spending its money on far more than ad campaigns.
In short, T-Mobile's network-fast--far speedier and more reliable than it was just
a year ago--and is indeed pumping out speeds that are competitive with the 4G services of the other providers. T-Mobile scored
the fastest download speeds in our smartphone tests, and took a respectable second place behind Verizon Wireless in our laptop-modem
T-Mobile more than tripled its download speeds in our smartphone tests since last year.
In our smartphone tests using the T-Mobile HTC G2, we measured a 13-city average download speed of 2.3 mbps. T-Mobile's 13-city average a year ago (testing on an HTC G1) was 0.72 mbps.
In Denver and Seattle, our T-Mobile phone averaged download speeds of more than 3 mbps. We were able to achieve a connection
speed of more than 2 mbps in 52 percent of our tests.
Upload speeds also rose dramatically from last year, improving from a 0.134-mbps
average last year to almost 1 mbps this year. The T-Mobile network produced average upload speeds above the 1-mbps mark in
five of our testing cities: Baltimore, Boston, New York, Orlando, and Seattle.
T-Mobile also scored very well, and improved considerably,
in our laptop-modem tests. The network averaged almost 3 mbps for downloads, with average results nearing the 4-mbps mark
in New York, Orlando, and Seattle. Overall, T-Mobile's download speed in our 13 testing cities grew 226 percent from last
year's (very 3G-like) 0.87-mbps average speed. Latency times averaged 173 milliseconds, not high enough to disrupt services
like HD streaming video, but enough to degrade VoIP call quality slightly.
T-Mobile's competitors say that the HSPA+ technology
it uses is not really 4G as T-Mobile claims. That may be technically true, but T-Mobile has proven that through systematic
software enhancements it can deliver speeds that are competitive with the 4G networks of its rivals. Given the near-term upgrade
path of HSPA+ technology, T-Mobile will likely be able to continue doing so for the next few years.
“Clear-Cloud's nationwide network
test is more validation to how T-Mobile is delivering the fastest 4G smartphone performance on the market today,” said
T-Mobile’s Chief Technology Officer, Neville Ray.....
Following T-Mobile's lead, AT&T began branding its wireless broadband service and phones as "4G" this
year. And, like T-Mobile, AT&T's
HSPA+ service is definitely
delivering 4G-like speeds. In our laptop-modem tests, the service produced an average download speed of 2.5 mbps in our 13
AT&T tells customers to expect download speeds of "up to approximately 6 mbps" in "key markets
such as Chicago, Houston, and Charlotte [North Carolina]." Although we didn't see many 6-mbps scores in our laptop-modem
tests, the network did hit download speeds of more than 2 mbps most of the time (64 percent of the time, to be exact). In
fact, AT&T showed average speeds of roughly 2 mbps or greater in all of the 13 cities in which we tested. The network
produced its fastest average download speeds in Chicago (3.3 mbps) and San Francisco (3.0 mbps).
upload speeds were also strong, and similar to T-Mobile's. Upload speeds in our laptop-modem tests grouped around the 1-mbps
mark, with Baltimore hitting a high of almost 1.4 mbps. This is a substantial step up from AT&T's 13-city average upload
speed of 0.77 mbps in last year's tests, if not as dramatic an improvement as we saw in AT&T's download speeds.
network produced latency times that were very similar to T-Mobile's. We measured an average delay of 169 milliseconds across
13 cities (T-Mobile's average was 173 milliseconds); we saw the highest average latency scores in San Diego (273 milliseconds)
and San Jose (226 milliseconds).
Yet the growth of AT&T's data speeds has slowed. Last year we found that AT&T's data speeds had increased 72 percent over
the previous eight months. This round, AT&T's speeds
continued to grow over the past year, but not as rapidly, and certainly not as swiftly as its competition.
Consequently AT&T finished third
in both our laptop and smartphone performance tests. In our laptop-modem results, AT&T trailed T-Mobile only slightly,
but showed well less than half the download speed of Verizon LTE.
AT&T's slowing growth was even more apparent in our smartphone
tests. In our early-2010 study, we measured a 13-city average download speed of almost 1.3 mbps on our AT&T iPhone 4,
an improvement of 54 percent over the previous year. In this year's tests using the same phone, that number moved up to 1.5
mbps, an improvement of only 15 percent.
Some cities were better than others for AT&T smartphones: Chicago saw an average speed
of 2.5 mbps while San Diego averaged only 0.8 mbps. Upload speeds improved dramatically, however, as our AT&T smartphone
averaged 0.2 mbps in our 2010 tests and improved to just about 1 mbps this year.
AT&T believes that its new 4G smartphones (which
weren't available at the time of our testing) and other devices will better utilize the speed of its network. "AT&T
has introduced two 4G phones--the Motorola Atrix
and the HTC Inspire--and has announced plans for about
20 4G devices this year," the company says in an e-mail. "Regarding network speed, thorough and expansive testing
has concluded time and time again that AT&T operates the nation's fastest mobile broadband network."
increases over the past two years can be attributed to software upgrades and infrastructure improvements. The operator completed
a networkwide upgrade to
HSPA 7.2 technology in
late 2009, then announced earlier this year that it had finished another upgrade to HSPA+ technology, which it says allows
for maximum theoretical download speeds up to 14.4 mbps. AT&T also has been investing large amounts of capital in fiber-optic
lines for the movement of cellular data to and from the core of its network.
AT&T plans to launch its own 4G LTE network, as
well as some 4G LTE smartphones to match, later this year.
The good news for Sprint is that the overall speed of its data service has increased significantly
during the past year, about 170 percent, in fact. The bad news is that while Sprint offers its WiMax service in most of our test cities, actually connecting with the WiMax signal using
our Sprint 3G/4G modem proved a hit-or-miss proposition. For instance, in San Jose, California, we measured download speeds
of below (sometimes well below) 0.5 mbps in 8 of our 20 testing locations, a sure sign that no WiMax service was available
in those places.
When the 4G service is unavailable, Sprint devices
downshift to the company's 3G CDMA service, which, our laptop-modem tests suggest, may have slowed somewhat over the past year. Average download speeds slowed
considerably in New Orleans (-24 percent), Phoenix (-31 percent), and San Diego (-24 percent)--the three cities in our tests
where no WiMax is available.
Sprint says no such slowdown has occurred. "The 3G speed results
you saw do not match what we see, and what the independent third party testing our network has reported," says Sprint
spokesperson Stephanie Vinge-Walsh. "We haven't seen any significant degradation in 3G from last year to this year; our
3G speeds remain in the same range and at the same high dependability levels."
Sprint's 13-city average download speed of roughly 2.1
mbps represents a mix of CDMA and WiMax--3G and 4G--connection speeds. Overall, we recorded throughput speeds of more than
2 mbps in about half of our tests. In the majority of our test cities where WiMax was available, we noted (anecdotally) a
roughly 50-50 chance of connecting to the service. There were exceptions: In Baltimore, Boston, and Chicago, the laptop-modem
speed results reflected that the 4G network was available throughout the cities, with a few exceptions.
Of its 4G WiMax service, Sprint says
users should expect average download speeds of between 3 mbps and 6 mbps, with peaks of more than 10 mbps. Our tests left
us skeptical of Sprint's claim. We never saw a speed higher than 7 mbps, and we reached speeds of 6 mbps or more in only 5
of our 260 testing locations. The WiMax network produced a fair number of speeds within the 3-to-6-mbps window, but not consistently.
speeds also tell the tale of a 4G service with spotty coverage. In many of our testing cities, we saw mainly two kinds of
upload speeds: those of 1 mbps and above, suggesting that we had managed to hook into the WiMax service, and those that were
below (sometimes well below) 0.4 mbps, suggesting that we had connected to the 3G CDMA service. Overall, Sprint's average
upload speed remains stalled in 3G-land, at just 0.6 mbps.
Sprint's CDMA and WiMax networks, combined, produced the worst average latency
score in our tests, at 214 milliseconds. Such network delay can begin to degrade the smooth operation of real-time applications
like video chatting and VoIP calling.
The same disparities in Sprint's 3G and 4G networks showed up in our smartphone tests. In
locations where WiMax coverage was spotty or nonexistent, average download scores were well below the 1-mbps mark. In cities
where we could regularly connect with the WiMax network (Boston, Chicago, and New York), we saw download-speed averages of
2 mbps or greater.
Despite its overall speed gains, Sprint's service ranked last in both download speeds and upload speed in this year's
laptop-modem tests. Had Sprint's
WiMax network been widely
available in all of our testing cities, the results would have been much different. The 4G network isn't slow, it's just not
in enough places.
"Coverage has always been their Achilles' heel in 4G, and financial problems at [WiMax partner] Clearwire have slowed down their 4G network expansion nearly
to a stop," says Sanford C. Bernstein's Moffett. "A year ago, they were first to market; now they're at real risk
of falling behind."
The 4G Cometh
An important transition from 3G to 4G is under way and will continue
raising the bar for fast mobile broadband. If speeds continue increasing at the rate they have been over the past year, 3G
data service (and speeds) will soon become just an unpleasant memory. Our tests show, conclusively, that the 4G wireless service the carriers now offer--if it's available in your neighborhood--is
already significantly faster than 3G service.
What will that mean?
The 4G service will very likely speed up your consumption
of Web-based content, and smooth the operation of services such as streaming video. In fact, 4G speeds are likely to let you
do things with your mobile device that you simply couldn't do with a 3G connection, applications such as video chatting, online
gaming, and VoIP calling. 4G is the first incarnation of wireless broadband that might finally free people from the desktop, allowing us to manage our online lives whenever and
wherever we want.....
Clear-Cloud.com is a Mobile Device Broker
reseller and Trainer Channel. Mobile professional buyers can source commercial surplus inventory (i.e, Enterprise-Corporate
Off-Loads) and government surplus assets in an online environment. Bulk lots are sold by the truckload, pallet, or small package,
and conditions range from new in a box to customer returns and used. Our wide variety of product categories includes
Smartphones, Laptops, Tablet PCs, Netbooks, eReaders, mobile Hotspot devices, and more.
These units are "Like New" - Fully tested and functional, with no cosmetic or display defects. Excellent
condition all around. This Grade applies to approximately 95% of our Liquidation offerings.
Light Use (B)
These units have very light scratches and minor
cosmetic blemishes. These are fully tested and functional, with no display defects.
These units have some very small scratches or scuffs. These are fully tested and functional units with no
4GB 7” capacitive multi-touch touchscreen Tablet Android 4.0 camera,
3G New Min order 44 Price per unit $110.00 Off-loaded to
Enterprise-Corporate liquidation channels. Original acquisition was 334 units. Now 77 left. If interested email us at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 1-661-670-6092. Min order
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Like New - 8GB 7" capacitive
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Verizon Mobile hotspot; Corporate-Enterprise
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Panasonic 3D Blu-ray player
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Original Enterprise owner of this lot was 3M Corporation, Dallas Texas Lot acquisition was 3,345 units....min order is 419 Laptops.....$113.55 each. C Grade Dell Laptops original MSRP $2106 Corporate-Enterprise Off-load, 3M Corporation,
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T-Mobile Samsung T679 Exhibit II 4G Prepaid Android Smartphone (UNLOCKED) (SEE IMAGE BELOW) Min 193 units $36.75
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With the huge proliferation of Mobile
Devices and Mobile Cloud Computing...the Enterprises-Corporates we work with are now putting thousands of VALUABLE Mobile
Devices onto the IT Asset Disposal pipeline.
For example, Hertz Intl in New York just released 1,183 business Laptops
from HP...onto the IT Asset Disposal Off-Load channel.
These are like new devices - used by their employees only for 122 days. They have embedded 4G Broadband modem, 4GB
Ram, quad core CPU, optical drive; 7500 rpm 2TB hard drive...Windows Professional 7.....wifi
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These devices are available to our Brokers for $38 each...on Amazon and eBay the same models sell for
$198 to $337 every day. So there is lots of room for profits....but the new Broker has to realize that the units can only
be acquired by lot-batches of (usually) minimum 110 to 127.
The units have their hard drives scrubbed...then a new version of the op sys is installed....and
usually the basic set of business applications.
We have found - without a doubt - that our most successful Brokers make the most money by performing
FACE-TO-FACE sales...that is, at swap meets, flea markets, and by the Broker placing small cheap ads in the local newspaper....this
is much easier and BETTER than selling on the web....because...we show how, once you make a face-to-face sale, you gain a
long term repeat client.
Dell Laptops Dell Laptops Latitude business laptop original MSRP $1106
SEE IMAGE ABOVE Original Enterprise owner of this lot was Sears Corp Boston Ma
Lot acquisition was 5,895 units....min order is 106 Laptops.....$55.99 each. Corporate-Enterprise Off-load, Sears Corp Boston
(If interested email us at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 1-661-670-6092. USA only, NO foreign orders accepted. ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++
Dell Laptops business
SEE IMAGE BELOW Original Enterprise owner of this lot was Sears USA, New York, NYC
Lot acquisition was 4335 units....min order is 77 Laptops.....$66.99 each. Dell Latitude Laptops
original MSRP $499.00 Corporate-Enterprise
Off-load, Boston Ma
(An excellent choice....sell locally or on your blog or website...make an easy $114 to $255 per sale....very popular
with businesses and consumers) If
interested email us at email@example.com or call 1-661-670-6092. USA only, NO foreign orders accepted.
Dell Laptops business
RIM Blackberry Curve 3G 9330 Smartphone (SEE
IMAGE BELOW) Min 186 units $38.65 each Original Enterprise owner of this lot was Sears Corp El Paso Tx. Lot acquisition was 1266 units....min order is 186 units.....$38.65
each. (An excellent choice....sell
locally or on your blog or website...make an easy $177 to $229 per sale....very popular with businesses and consumers) If interested email us at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 1-661-670-6092. USA only, NO foreign orders accepted.
SEE IMAGE BELOW
Get with it....Now! Realize that today many, many,
many of “yesterday’s jobs” are going bye..bye....... Why? Because of super smart cloud based algorithms, advanced cloud computing concepts, and
AUTOMATION. You can join www.clear-cloud.com in the Mobile Cloud Computing Revolution (email us at email@example.com) …..you can easily make over $2K weekly
by acquiring the Enterprise-Corporate semi-new Mobile Devices at pennies on the dollar, and then selling these devices at
your regional-local swap meets....clearing (without breaking a sweat) an average of $100 per sale.....and remember....the
HUGE American “underground economy” is $7.7 Billion dollars, (i.e., swap meets!) and is growing....weekly.....
Dell Business Laptop MSRP $588
Min lot buy is 51 units...price per laptop is $71.22 This ultramobile 13” business laptop offers vital security
features and 3rd Gen Intel® Core™ processors. Stay protected, boot up and load apps in a flash. Dell Laptops Vostro 3360 (SEE IMAGE BELOW) businesslaptops SEE IMAGE BELOW Original Enterprise owner of this lot was Sears USA, Chicago, Lot acquisition was 4935 units....min order is 51 Laptops.....$71.22 each. (An
excellent choice....sell locally or on your blog or website...make an easy $214 to $275 per sale....very popular with businesses
and consumers) If interested
email us at firstname.lastname@example.org or
call 1-661-670-6092. USA only, NO foreign orders accepted. ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++