T-Mobile’s #BingeOn is probably one of the most popular services out there as it provides unlimited video usage (to a select number of apps). There is now word that #Facebook could be joining the list very soon. This makes sense given that Facebook hosts a large number of videos posted every day by users and companies alike.
T-Mobile’s #BingeOn unlimited videos streaming service has received some criticism from the tech world. There was an argument that T-Mobile was coming in the way of net neutrality by only adding some video providers on their list, thus offering them an unfair advantage over the others. One of the glaring omissions from Binge On was Google’s
While T-Mobile’s #BingeOn video streaming service has irked net neutrality backers, the carrier has just added a few more popular channels to the offering, letting customers enjoy more video content without counting against their monthly data cap. The new services to have been launched are Amazon Video, Fox News, WWE Network and Univision NOW. This essentially brings the
#YouTube is not part of T-Mobile’s Binge On promotion as we’re all aware. However, the #Google owned company recently accused T-Mobile of throttling its videos while on cellular networks, despite not being a part of Binge On. T-Mobile has now responded to YouTube’s allegations and mentioned that they treat YouTube as any other video service and
T-Mobile’s Binge On service has raised some controversy from net neutrality advocates ever since it was released. However, the service has landed itself in some fresh controversy, with #YouTube alleging T-Mobile of throttling data speeds of its videos without any consent from them. It is said that videos are automatically being streamed in 480p, much like
T-Mobile stepped into the unlimited streaming segment not too long ago with #MusicFreedom. The company has now announced that it will do the same with videos, thanks to the announcement of Binge On. This service, just as the name suggests, lets you stream unlimited videos from a variety of popular services like Netflix, HBO and