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Tri-mode vs. Digital question

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

  1. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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.

    >
    >
    >
     
  6. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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.

    >
    >
    >
     
  7. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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.

    >
    >
    >
     
  8. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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.

    >
    >
    >
     
  9. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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.

    >
    >
    >
     
  10. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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.

    >
    >
    >
     
  11. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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.

    >
    >
    >
     
  12. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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.

    >
    >
    >
     
  13. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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.

    >
    >
    >
     
  14. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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.

    >
    >
    >
     
  15. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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.

    >
    >
    >
     
  16. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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.

    >
    >
    >
     
  17. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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.

    >
    >
    >
     
  18. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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.

    >
    >
    >
     
  19. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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.

    >
    >
    >
     
  20. 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.


    Eric Rosenberry wrote:

    > Just so it is clear- This is the map I am looking at:
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/images_b2c/maps/national/ac.gif
    >
    > If the RED areas were all Verizon Native areas then the enhanced services
    > area would be the exact same map as the RED Americas Choice one (since I
    > believe pretty much all Verizon towers are 1X capable).
    >
    > Also, take a look on the map posted above in the bottom left corner of
    > Oregon (Oregon is the state in the upper left corner of the US right under
    > Washington :). Note the solid Red line that runs north/south. This is
    > Interstate-5. I drive it all the time down there and I PROMISE you Verizon
    > has no native coverage down there. That area is served by three extended
    > network partners: Ramcell CDMA digital, USCellular CDMA 1X, and SprintPCS 1X
    > (1900mhz).
    >
    > So what I am saying is that the RED areas can be Verizon Native, or Extended
    > Network Digital areas. That would leave me to assume that the PINK areas
    > would be analog Extended Network (or I suppose they could be Verizon Native
    > analog if they still exist).
    >
    > -Eric
    >
    > "Andy Yee" <yeehaw@RRmn.rr.com> wrote in message
    > news:Xns95088FF96C8B0ayeemnrrcom@24.94.170.88...
    >
    >>According to the legend of the coverage map, pink still means digital,
    >>but probably not native coverage...
    >>
    >>Also, the following link shows a bit more detail...
    >>
    >>

    >
    > http://www.verizonwireless.com/b2c/CoverageLocatorController?requesttype=NE
    >
    >>WREQUEST
    >>
    >>Also shows that the area in pink is indeed extended (non-native) digital
    >>coverage...
    >>
    >>"Eric Rosenberry" <erics@R3MOVErosenberry.org> wrote in
    >>news:Q6ednVh5pcMm1lDdRVn-gw@comcast.com:
    >>
    >>
    >>>From my understanding of the Verizon Wireless maps, the Enhanced
    >>>Services Map indicates Verizon native coverage, and on the America's
    >>>Choice Map the red is digital coverage (either native or Extended
    >>>Network) and the pink is analog Extended Network.
    >>>

    >>
    >>------------------------------------------------------------------------
    >>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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