A comparison of mobile phone standards can be done in many ways.
Read more about Comparison Of Mobile Phone Standards: Issues, Comparison Table, Development of The Market Share of Mobile Standards, Comparison of Wireless Internet Standards
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... As a reference, a comparison of mobile and non-mobile wireless Internet standards follows ... Comparison of mobile Internet access methods Common Name Family Primary Use Radio Tech Downstream (Mbit/s) Upstream (Mbit/s) Notes HSPA+ 3GPP Used in 4G CDMA/FDD MIMO 672. 5.8 11.5 ... LTE-Advanced update expected to offer peak rates up to 1 Gbit/s fixed speeds and 100 Mb/s to mobile users ...
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“Chief among our gains must be reckoned this possibility of choice, the recognition of many possible ways of life, where other civilizations have recognized only one. Where other civilizations give a satisfactory outlet to only one temperamental type, be he mystic or soldier, business man or artist, a civilization in which there are many standards offers a possibility of satisfactory adjustment to individuals of many different temperamental types, of diverse gifts and varying interests.”
—Margaret Mead (19011978)
“Remember that as a teenager you are at the last stage in your life when you will be happy to hear that the phone is for you.”
—Fran Lebowitz (b. 1951)
“From three to six months, most babies have settled down enough to be fun but arent mobile enough to be getting into trouble. This is the time to pay some attention to your relationship again. Otherwise, you may spend the entire postpartum year thinking you married the wrong person and overlooking the obviousthat parenthood can create rough spots even in the smoothest marriage.”
—Anne Cassidy (20th century)
“Most parents arent even aware of how often they compare their children. . . . Comparisons carry the suggestion that specific conditions exist for parental love and acceptance. Thus, even when one child comes out on top in a comparison she is left feeling uneasy about the tenuousness of her position and the possibility of faring less well in the next comparison.”
—Marianne E. Neifert (20th century)