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Comment: Re:Sprint? (Score 1) 152

by Turing Machine (#28142453) Attached to: 18 Android Phones, In 3 Flavors, By Year's End

Update: Got my Android dev phone, and the SIM card from the prepaid T-Mobile phone works fine (note that several people below pointed out that Sprint is using CDMA, so it will NOT work with that carrier).

Caveat: the phone is set up to require a data plan for activation, which you don't get with the prepaid T-Mobile plans. Fortunately, there's a way around that. :-) (note my comment on replacing the single quotes with the proper characters).

After tweaking the database, setting up the phone to talk to my WiFi network, and plugging in the SIM from the cheap phone, everything seems to be working fine. Obviously I haven't tried everything yet, but I can browse the web, make calls, etc.

Comment: Re:Sprint? (Score 1) 152

by Turing Machine (#28138883) Attached to: 18 Android Phones, In 3 Flavors, By Year's End

Couldn't you just buy an Android dev phone now and swap the SIM out of your Sprint phone?

More money up front, of course, but no contract obligation and you have root access to the phone.

Disclaimer: I haven't received my dev phone yet (it's supposed to arrive today!), so I'm not certain this will work. I'm planning to toss in the SIM card out of a Walmart Special prepaid phone I have hanging around, but that's a T-Mobile unit.

The Internet

+ - Publishers Join Forces Against Open Access->

Submitted by
Xenographic
Xenographic writes "The American Association of Publishers announced the creation of the Partnership for Research Integrity in Science and Medicine. This new partnership, PRISM, will lobby against open access to scientific research on the grounds that science has less integrity when you don't have to pay outrageous fees for access to important journals. They are especially against bills like the Federal Research Public Access Act which could cause a decline in their sales numbers and an "undermining of copyright holders." Y'arr, matey."
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Businesses

Why AnywhereCD Failed 184

Posted by kdawson
from the unblinking-look-at-the-business dept.
An anonymous reader writes "In an obituary for AnywhereCD, which closes in one week, founder (and MP3.com founder) Michael Robertson chronicles how at least one record label wanted him to embed credit card numbers of buyers into songs. A fascinating story about how at least some of the labels still don't get it and why AnywhereCD is about to be buried."

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