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Tri-mode vs. Digital question

Discussion in 'alt.cellular.verizon' started by cjw21, Jun 10, 2004.

  1. Yes, the coverage locator was what I was referencing with my last
    post. Some of the red areas are non-native also

    Andy Yee wrote:

    > OK...The idea I'm getting is that the pink areas are non-native coverage;
    > which could be either digital or analog.
    >
    > Have you tried looking at their coverage locator website?
    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?
    > requesttype=NEWREQUEST
    >
    > Many of the pink areas in the AC map show up as extended digital on
    > the more detailed coverage locator maps.
    >
    > Jerome Zelinske <jeromez1@earthlink.net> wrote in
    > news:XQ3Ac.7415$Wr.4547@newsread1.news.pas.earthlink.net:
    >
    >
    >> You are correct. For example, if you look at WI, most of the red
    >>is roaming coverage. If you go to verizon's web site and check the
    >>"NationalAcess and Enhanced Services Map", you will see just how little
    >>of WI is where verizon offers service. Likewise Oregon, where it seems
    >>that all of Interstate 5 is not covered.
    >>

    >
    >
    > ------------------------------------------------------------------------
    > Andy Yee E-Mail: ayee AT mn dot rr dot com
    > President Home Page: http://home.mn.rr.com/andyyee
    > New Directions Engineering, Inc.
    >
    > Godwin's Law: As a USENET thread grows, the probability of a reference
    > to Hitler or Nazis approaches 1.00.
    > Corollary: When such a reference is made, it is generally
    > recognized that the poster has LOST the argument.
     



    › See More: Tri-mode vs. Digital question
  2. Yes, the coverage locator was what I was referencing with my last
    post. Some of the red areas are non-native also

    Andy Yee wrote:

    > OK...The idea I'm getting is that the pink areas are non-native coverage;
    > which could be either digital or analog.
    >
    > Have you tried looking at their coverage locator website?
    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?
    > requesttype=NEWREQUEST
    >
    > Many of the pink areas in the AC map show up as extended digital on
    > the more detailed coverage locator maps.
    >
    > Jerome Zelinske <jeromez1@earthlink.net> wrote in
    > news:XQ3Ac.7415$Wr.4547@newsread1.news.pas.earthlink.net:
    >
    >
    >> You are correct. For example, if you look at WI, most of the red
    >>is roaming coverage. If you go to verizon's web site and check the
    >>"NationalAcess and Enhanced Services Map", you will see just how little
    >>of WI is where verizon offers service. Likewise Oregon, where it seems
    >>that all of Interstate 5 is not covered.
    >>

    >
    >
    > ------------------------------------------------------------------------
    > Andy Yee E-Mail: ayee AT mn dot rr dot com
    > President Home Page: http://home.mn.rr.com/andyyee
    > New Directions Engineering, Inc.
    >
    > Godwin's Law: As a USENET thread grows, the probability of a reference
    > to Hitler or Nazis approaches 1.00.
    > Corollary: When such a reference is made, it is generally
    > recognized that the poster has LOST the argument.
     
  3. Yes, the coverage locator was what I was referencing with my last
    post. Some of the red areas are non-native also

    Andy Yee wrote:

    > OK...The idea I'm getting is that the pink areas are non-native coverage;
    > which could be either digital or analog.
    >
    > Have you tried looking at their coverage locator website?
    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?
    > requesttype=NEWREQUEST
    >
    > Many of the pink areas in the AC map show up as extended digital on
    > the more detailed coverage locator maps.
    >
    > Jerome Zelinske <jeromez1@earthlink.net> wrote in
    > news:XQ3Ac.7415$Wr.4547@newsread1.news.pas.earthlink.net:
    >
    >
    >> You are correct. For example, if you look at WI, most of the red
    >>is roaming coverage. If you go to verizon's web site and check the
    >>"NationalAcess and Enhanced Services Map", you will see just how little
    >>of WI is where verizon offers service. Likewise Oregon, where it seems
    >>that all of Interstate 5 is not covered.
    >>

    >
    >
    > ------------------------------------------------------------------------
    > Andy Yee E-Mail: ayee AT mn dot rr dot com
    > President Home Page: http://home.mn.rr.com/andyyee
    > New Directions Engineering, Inc.
    >
    > Godwin's Law: As a USENET thread grows, the probability of a reference
    > to Hitler or Nazis approaches 1.00.
    > Corollary: When such a reference is made, it is generally
    > recognized that the poster has LOST the argument.
     
  4. Yes, the coverage locator was what I was referencing with my last
    post. Some of the red areas are non-native also

    Andy Yee wrote:

    > OK...The idea I'm getting is that the pink areas are non-native coverage;
    > which could be either digital or analog.
    >
    > Have you tried looking at their coverage locator website?
    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?
    > requesttype=NEWREQUEST
    >
    > Many of the pink areas in the AC map show up as extended digital on
    > the more detailed coverage locator maps.
    >
    > Jerome Zelinske <jeromez1@earthlink.net> wrote in
    > news:XQ3Ac.7415$Wr.4547@newsread1.news.pas.earthlink.net:
    >
    >
    >> You are correct. For example, if you look at WI, most of the red
    >>is roaming coverage. If you go to verizon's web site and check the
    >>"NationalAcess and Enhanced Services Map", you will see just how little
    >>of WI is where verizon offers service. Likewise Oregon, where it seems
    >>that all of Interstate 5 is not covered.
    >>

    >
    >
    > ------------------------------------------------------------------------
    > Andy Yee E-Mail: ayee AT mn dot rr dot com
    > President Home Page: http://home.mn.rr.com/andyyee
    > New Directions Engineering, Inc.
    >
    > Godwin's Law: As a USENET thread grows, the probability of a reference
    > to Hitler or Nazis approaches 1.00.
    > Corollary: When such a reference is made, it is generally
    > recognized that the poster has LOST the argument.
     
  5. Yes, the coverage locator was what I was referencing with my last
    post. Some of the red areas are non-native also

    Andy Yee wrote:

    > OK...The idea I'm getting is that the pink areas are non-native coverage;
    > which could be either digital or analog.
    >
    > Have you tried looking at their coverage locator website?
    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?
    > requesttype=NEWREQUEST
    >
    > Many of the pink areas in the AC map show up as extended digital on
    > the more detailed coverage locator maps.
    >
    > Jerome Zelinske <jeromez1@earthlink.net> wrote in
    > news:XQ3Ac.7415$Wr.4547@newsread1.news.pas.earthlink.net:
    >
    >
    >> You are correct. For example, if you look at WI, most of the red
    >>is roaming coverage. If you go to verizon's web site and check the
    >>"NationalAcess and Enhanced Services Map", you will see just how little
    >>of WI is where verizon offers service. Likewise Oregon, where it seems
    >>that all of Interstate 5 is not covered.
    >>

    >
    >
    > ------------------------------------------------------------------------
    > Andy Yee E-Mail: ayee AT mn dot rr dot com
    > President Home Page: http://home.mn.rr.com/andyyee
    > New Directions Engineering, Inc.
    >
    > Godwin's Law: As a USENET thread grows, the probability of a reference
    > to Hitler or Nazis approaches 1.00.
    > Corollary: When such a reference is made, it is generally
    > recognized that the poster has LOST the argument.
     

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