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Unlock the Wind Mobile Samsung Galaxy S5

The Samsung Galaxy S5 was released in February 2014. It is currently available for Wind Mobile in Canada, in black or white. The Wind Mobile Galaxy S5 has 16GB of internal memory, which can be externally expanded p to 128GB. The Galaxy S5 has a 5.1″ super AMOLED touch screen with Corning Gorilla glass and TouchWiz UI. The S5 also has a 16MP camera (with a 2160p video recorder) and a 2MP front-facing camera. The S5 provides advanced efficiency and functionality with its quad-core processor and 2GB RAM. You can also expect an exceptional gaming interface with vivid graphics and increased lag with the Adreno 330. The body itself is IP67 certified, which means it’s water and dust resistant up to 1 meter and 30 minutes. Once unlocked, the S5 from Wind will work with all GSM networks worldwide!

Unlocking your Wind Samsung Galaxy S5 is fast, simple and 100% guaranteed by Cellunlocker.net. Unlock your Wind Samsung Galaxy S5 with Cellunlocker.net today and receive your network unlock pin within 24 hours!

Why Unlock your Wind Samsung Galaxy S5 with Cellunlocker.net?

* Easily switch Sim cards between GSM Carriers using the same device
* Our Automated system will E-Mail you the Samsung Unlock code
* If you are travelling, buy a local SIM card and save on roaming fees
* Unlock your Samsung device from the comfort of your own home
* No complicated rooting,software, or cables required
* Simply enter the Samsung Unlock code we e-mail you
* There is absolutely no risk of damaging your Samsung phone by unlocking it.
* Cellunlocker.net Guarantees Lowest price and Fastest Turnaround time

How to Unlock Your Wind Samsung Galaxy S5

1. Insert a foreign sim card
2. You’ll be prompted for a SIM network unlock PIN
3. Enter the 8 digit unlock code provided
4. Your device is now unlocked!

Unlock Your Wind Mobile Samsung Galaxy S5 Today!

Galaxy S6 Active

Good things come in threes. Samsung has announced that in addition to the Galaxy S6 and the S6 Edge, we will also receive the S6 Active. This iteration of the phone will be encased in hard rubber for extra durability, including a lip around the glass that protrudes a little outwards to prevent the screen from full impact when dropped. Unfortunately, the extra protection also means the phone is less svelte than its siblings. The phone will come in two options: matte black and a strange, white camo style.

With the exception of the added protection–and, as a consequence, added bulk– the S6 Active is pretty much the original S6 phone in terms of function. It has the same 5.1 inch screen with the same 1440 x 2560 pixels and Corning Gorilla Glass 4. Processor, RAM, and storage are also the same, which means that customers will not get to add additional memory to the phone. It also maintains the 5MP front camera and 16MP main camera. This is a good thing because users will get a phone with both durability and performance.

The few differences in the internals include: a battery bump, loss of the fingerprint scanner, and IP68 certification. The phone will now easily last an entire day, going from 2550mAh to 3500mAh. This is especially important, seeing as the phone is advertised as the perfect companion for outdoor activities, such as hiking or camping.

Speaking of outdoors, thanks to the IP68 certification, the S6 Active now has what the S6 and S6 Edge don’t: weather protection. It actually has a higher grade than the S5 and does not need the charging port cover to maintain its waterproof quality. It is also MIL-STD-810 certified, so it’s protected against salt, dust, humidity, rain, vibration, solar radiation, and shock. This means that you can fearlessly take the phone with you through all sorts of terrain and weather. The phone has also gained an extra button on the left side, above the volume rocker. It is an Active-exclusive feature that will bring up the weather, barometer, S-Health, compass, flashlight, and stopwatch– basically all things that would be useful while hiking or camping.

It’s worth noting that the buttons are also different. The volume rocker, Activity Zone button, and the power button are all textured for easier access. The recent apps and return soft buttons, capacitative on the S6 and S6 Edge, are now hard keys. Unfortunately, the speakers are still located on the back of the phone, which seems a little counter-intuitive for a device that is meant to be used outdoors.

While the phone is definitely not as pretty as its counterparts, there’s a certain charm to the design that keeps it in the game when compared to other rugged devices. For a long time now, rumours have been running around about the S6 Active. Now that we’ve taken a first look at the final product, will the Galaxy S6 Active be your new outdoors companion, or will its corpulent features turn you off?

-Caroline

When the S6 Active comes out, it will be locked to certain carriers. Get your S6 Active unlocked by Cellunlocker.net and use it anywhere in the world!

What is LTE? 4G?

One of the more frequent questions you’ll hear from a mobile phone user is: “What’s the difference between 2G, 3G, 4G, LTE, and LTE-A?” Let’s take a few moments to try and decipher this mystery.



Some basics…
In short, you can think of these as names for the speed at which data is transferred through wireless networks. If you load the same webpage on a phone that’s running on 3G compared to one that’s running on LTE, the device utilizing LTE will complete the task much faster than the one on 3G.

As you’ve likely guessed by now, 2G transfers data at an even slower pace. If you had an older phone such as the Sony Ericsson T715A (or any device capable of accessing the Internet), you would have noticed that when web pages were loaded, only the most basic of pages could be displayed. However, it is on 2G networks that voice calls, text messages, and picture messages were once all accomplished. You’ll notice that even today, if you don’t have data turned on–or if you do not have data in your service plan–that you can still make calls or send messages on either the 2G or 3G networks. If your phone doesn’t show this on the notification bar, you can find it through the settings.

So now what is LTE? It stands for “Long Term Evolution,” and, to most, it is a type of wireless network technology that has mostly replaced 3G, which has since replaced the 2G network. 4G, on the other hand, is a speed that is faster than both LTE and 3G, but there are a certain set of requirements that need to be met before a network can be deemed “4G. ” However, because of these requirements, LTE is not actually 4G, but can be considered a path to 4G speeds instead.

Does this mean my provider has been lying to me?
Even though it’s true that your phone has likely been displaying 4G or 4G LTE–and your provider has been advertising 4G LTE speeds–you’ve actually been using speeds that are slower than what “real” 4G is, you haven’t quite been lied to.

The reason behind this is that at the time of LTE’s release, LTE wasn’t quite able to meet all the requirements for 4G speeds due to the advanced technological requirements. However, because LTE was a significant upgrade over the available 3G at the time, it was deemed by a governing body, the International Telecommunication Union, that LTE could be advertised as 4G LTE. As you can see, service providers immediately jumped on the advertising opportunity and thus, we have the “4G LTE” speeds that we’ve been so familiar with.

So what is LTE-A, then?
If you’re Canadian, you’ve probably heard that Rogers has already rolled out something called LTE-A, and that Bell Mobility is quickly following suit. So now that we’ve talked a little about the varying network speeds, what’s LTE-A? LTE-A is known as LTE-Advanced, and it is actually another upgrade. Whereas the typical download speeds of 4G LTE rest somewhere at 14Mbps, the typical speeds for 4G-LTE-A sit at around 42Mbps.

Keep in mind that not all phones were created equally. When this new technology becomes available in your area, make sure to check with your service provider to verify that your device supports LTE-A.

A quick comparison of speeds (results vary depending on region and service provider):
2G transferred data at approximately 40Kbps;
3G at 6Mbps on average;
LTE at typically 14Mbps; and
LTE-A is found to be at approximately 42Mbps on average.

-Caroline

The Wireless Code of Conduct: A Rundown of Your Rights as of June 3rd, 2015



Good news, everyone! If you’re Canadian, as of June 3rd, 2013, you are now protected under the Wireless Code of Conduct. Here’s a quick rundown of some of the important points that you should know:

– No cancellation fees after 2 years
– Limit on data and roaming charges
– Unlocked cellphones
– Trial period
– Clear language
(via: http://www.crtc.gc.ca/eng/info_sht/t16.htm)



Cancellation on Cancellation Fees
So first and foremost, customers who purchased their phone at a reduced fee in exchange for a three year contract can now cancel their plan without a cancellation fee granted that they have completed at least 2 years of the contract.

Those who started their contract before June 3rd, 2013 will be able to cancel without a fee. Those whose contracts were signed between June 30th, 2013 and December 2nd 2013 will pay a cancellation fee of up to $50, or 10% of “the remaining monthly charges under your contract”–whichever is lower.

A Limit on Data and Roaming Charges
Travellers rejoice!… Sort of. The Wireless Code of Conduct states that carriers may not charge more than $100 in roaming fees without the permission of the subscriber. So if you were on your honeymoon or a vacation and accidentally incurred $100 of roaming fees, you will have our sympathy and also receive a text message or email from your carrier requesting your permission to continue services (and charges). Of course, the best way to avoid roaming charges completely is always to unlock your phone so that you can use a local SIM card while in your travels.

Similar actions will be taken for those who incur $50 of data over usage fees when in their home network covered area.

Unlocked Cellphones
Service providers are obligated to unlock phones without restriction after 90 days of use OR if the customer purchased the phone in full. The Code is a little generous in this area, not providing restrictions on charges for the unlocks, so carriers are still in able to choose how much to charge for this service.

Trial Period
Customers now also have 15 days to test the service. Within 15 days and certain usage limits, you may now cancel your service and return the phone at no cost if you’re unhappy with the service.

And finally, Clear Language
Limitations must be written in clear language so that everyone can understand. All contracts must be laid out and presented in clear and simple language so that everyone can understand the terms. Changes to the key terms and conditions may not be made without your permission, and you have the right to refuse changes.

Of course, there are a lot more terms and rights that you should read and familiarize yourself with, especially when dealing with your service provider. Click here for more information on the Wireless Code of Conduct: http://www.crtc.gc.ca/eng/info_sht/t14.htm

How does this affect you? Let us know in the comments below!

-Caroline

Here is a link for a quick and easy way to calculate your cancellation fees: http://www.crtc.gc.ca/eng/info_sht/t1301.htm

Rogers to Cancel Phone Finder Service

Starting June 30th 2015, Rogers Wireless will be cancelling their Rogers Phone Finder service. For years, the service was provided for those who lost their phones and needed to locate it. For those of you who have never heard of this, it’s similar to Apple’s Find My iPhone and Android’s Device Manager.

Any Rogers subscriber had access to this feature. Customers would have to register online and then allow their phone to be located. Once that was done, customers would be able to locate their phones by logging in online. As long as the device had battery, was turned on, and was connected to the Rogers network over WiFi, then it could be located. The fun thing about this Rogers service was that it provided a feature to locate friends and family members, totalling up to 20 who could be added.

You would be able to check how often a specific person located you through a number that refreshed once a month. Each subscriber received 5 free lookups a month, after which it would cost $0.20 for each additional lookup.

The great thing about this service was that it was available on any Rogers device, unlike Apple’s Find My iPhone, Android’s Device Manager, and Blackberry Protect–all of which work only on their respective devices. However, because Roger’s Phone Finder required payment while the other mentioned services were free, it’s likely that it was rendered obsolete by the free services. Not only that, but other applications providing similar, but more comprehensive, services have grown popular amongst the cell phone users.

Subscribers of this service should have received an SMS detailing the cancellation. Rogers themselves are now advertising Life360 and Blackberry Protect as a free alternative. For our readers, we have a few more suggestions to add (note that some may require in-app purchases):
Prey Anti-Theft
Cerberus
SeekDroid
Bitdefender

Are there any other services that you like? Let us know!

-Caroline

Iron Man Galaxy S6 Edge

You’ve all heard of Samsung’s newest Galaxy S6 Edge by now, but has everyone heard about the limited Iron Man edition?

ake a look at Samsung’s unboxing video of the Galaxy S6 Edge Iron Man Edition: https://youtu.be/wB6MId15cpo

Samsung’s teamed up with Marvel to promote the latest Avengers movie, Avengers: Age of Ultron. The result of this is the very limited edition of the S6 Edge, available exclusively with a red front and back, with a gold aluminum bezel and a gold Iron Man logo on the back. Only 1000 of these were made–and unsurprisingly– sold out almost right away.

The box that the phone comes in is special in itself. It’s covered by a very prestigious looking red sleeve with a gold Iron Man logo. Under that, the box is black with another logo followed by the Marvel name. Inside, Samsung has included the famous red and gold phone, a gorgeous Arc Reactor shaped wireless charging pad, and a clear case.

Unfortunately, the fortunate (and rich) owners of the limited edition phone will have to make do with Google Now instead of J.A.R.V.I.S as their personal assistant. It would have been a really cool add-on, considering everything else on the phone has an Iron Man theme. The phone powers on with an Iron Man wallpaper, exclusive Iron Man icon packs, and fonts. Unfortunately, sources say that there are currently no plans for a North American release, meaning that in order to get one of these babies, you’ll have to look toward eBay. Just recently, the first Iron Man themed Galaxy S6 Edge sold for $35,600 after a wild bidding party.

I personally would not purchase this phone, even if it were regularly priced. The hardware looks nice and the wireless charging pad is just out of this world. Unfortunately, the modified user interface just doesn’t tickle my fancy. The icon packs are too heavily themed, and the dial screen just looks strange to me–but, I don’t have $35,600 to spend on a phone, so it doesn’t matter anyway.

What are your thoughts on the limited edition Iron Man Galaxy S6 Edge? Let us know in the comments below!

-Caroline

Apple Watch

It wouldn’t be right to say that the Apple Watch is revolutionary. Smart watches have been around for years, but admittedly, not many people knew about them until Apple introduced one. In fact, Apple introduced three.

Technically, Apple introduced one smartwatch in three variants. There’s the regular Apple Watch, the Apple Watch Sport, and the Apple Watch Edition. All three come in dimensions of 38mm or 42mm, with bodies made of stainless steel, aluminum, or gold (rose or yellow), respectively. Prices start at $699 CAD for the 38mm stainless steel Watch and can go as high as $22,000 CAD for a rose or yellow gold version of the Apple Watch Edition.

If you start a discussion about the Watch’s body and design with a group of friends, grab some popcorn because it could go on for hours. Many will hate it. More will love it. Comparisons to other watches will be drawn. For today, however, we’re going to look only at the Apple Watch because I feel like we can’t fairly compare it to Android Wear or the Pebble not only because they don’t share the same ecosystem and niche, but also because early adopters generally have a pretty good idea of what they want out of a smartwatch.

But is an Apple Watch right for you? What are its functions? What does it do? What’s the whole point of a smartwatch at all?!

Let’s try to answer some of your questions.

Many people liken the Apple Watch to a smaller iPhone on your wrist. This is incorrect because it can’t replace your iPhone. You’ll still need to have your iPhone within the same area for your Watch to receive messages, emails, or make calls. The tiny screen on your wrist is just not up to the task of casual browsing or watching YouTube videos.

What it will do is become an extension of your phone. You’ll find that you won’t be pulling your phone out of your pockets or purse every time you hear or feel a notification. In fact, those of you who can’t let go of your phones will find that you’ll have a much easier time putting the phone down or away while you try to juggle a cup of coffee in one hand and a textbook in the other. Having the benefits of viewing, dismissing, and taking notifications on your wrist means that a quick glance at your wrist will tell you whether it’s your friend replying to you with “OK” or that important call you’ve been waiting all day for.

The Watch also doubles as a simple fitness tracker–extra emphasis on “simple.” If you’re looking to replace your FitBit or daily fitness tracker, the Apple Watch won’t cut it. In fun and colourful rings, the Watch will display your generic step goals and calories burned. You can run or go to the gym with it. It will also tell you to get up and stand or walk around to avoid a sedentary lifestyle–which is good if you’re stuck sitting for 8 hours a day. However, you can’t set personal goals outside of the few preset ones. It includes a heart rate monitor as well, but it’s not very accurate so users will likely find themselves with sporadic results. The good thing about this is that even though it isn’t as comprehensive as it could (and arguably, should) be, it at least gives users a loose idea of what their days and work outs are like in terms of distance, calories, and what it does to their body.

A whole new ecosystem was also opened with the introduction of this pricey watch. Unfortunately, as most first generation devices tend to be, the applications are not quite fine-tuned yet. Apps such as Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter are all very limited to simply notifying you of new activity rather than allowing you to deeply interact with it beyond opening the application on your phone. Of course, this applies mostly to third-party applications. Apps that are native to the Watch demonstrate a wider spectrum of interactivity. However, we expect that this will improve over time as developers continue to update and create applications more fitting to utilize the Watch’s potential.

You can argue many things about the Apple Watch, but you can’t quite argue that it’s an essential tool for casual or productive use. The ability to send someone your heartbeat has just never rubbed me the right way and seemed a little more creepy than intimate. It’s a solidly built device, but also doesn’t quite seem to match up with circular themed watchfaces. On the topic of watchfaces, despite touting intimacy as one of its selling points, you are only allowed to choose from 10 preset watchfaces. You can also play music, send location, and even make purchases with Apple Pay directly from the Watch itself.

The Watch will last about a day or a day and a half depending on your usage, but unless you want to carry a charger around with you, it’s likely that the Watch will be charged every night. A nifty feature that the Watch bears is something called Power Reserve mode. At a certain point of battery exhaustion, the Watch will turn off every feature except the time display. This means that when you run out of battery, the Watch will still have enough juice left to do what a watch is supposed to: tell the time. However, because you paid big bucks for a smartwatch, you’ll likely be rushing toward a charger to boost it back up to utilize its full features again.

So what does the Apple Watch try to be? A watch? A fitness tracker? A stylish accessory? It seems like Apple’s tried to hit all three categories in one light little package. The watch movement for Apple is currently its early stages and so I think it’s fair to say that it seems like they’re trying to find out where it most comfortably lies. I expect that as the generations develop, Apple will focus more on one aspect and show exponential improvement.

Let us know your thoughts on the Apple Watch and whether you will be getting one (or if you already have on on your wrist!).

-Caroline

Unlock the Metro PCS LG Optimus F60

The LG Optimus F60 was released for Metro PCS in October 2014. The Optimus F60 is available in 4GB and 8GB model variants in black or white – both can be externally expanded up to 32GB. The Optimus F60 has a 4.5″ multi-touch, IPS LCD touch screen. It also has a 5MP camera, 720p video recorder and VGA front-facing camera. Its quad-core processor, Adreno 306 and 1GB RAM makes browsing, navigation and gaming more efficient and fluid. This device unlocked can be used with compatible GSM networks only.

Unlocking your Metro PCS LG Optimus F60 is fast, simple and 100% guaranteed by Cellunlocker.net. Unlock your Metro PCS LG Optimus F60 with Cellunlocker.net today and receive your unlock pin within minutes!

Why Unlock your Metro PCS LG Optimus F60 with Cellunlocker.net?

* Easily switch Sim cards between GSM Carriers using the same LG phone
* Our Automated system will Instantly E-Mail you the LG Unlock code
* If you are travelling, buy a local SIM card and save on roaming fees
* Unlock your LG device from the comfort of your own home fast and easy
* No complicated rooting,software, or cables required
* Simply enter the remote unlock code we e-mail you
* There is absolutely no risk of damaging your LG phone by unlocking it.
* Cellunlocker.net Guarantees Lowest price and Fastest Turnaround time

How to Unlock Your Metro PCS LG Optimus F60

1. Go to the dial screen and press 2945#*modelnumber#
2. You’ll receive a list of 5 options
3. Go to Service Provider Lock and input your unlock pin
4. Your device is now unlocked!

Make sure your LG Optimus F60 is not hardlocked!!

Unlock Your Metro PCS LG Optimus F60 Today!

Unlock the T-Mobile Samsung Galaxy Note 4

The Samsung Galaxy Note 4 was released in October 2014. It’s currently available for T-Mobile USA in white or black. The Galaxy Note 4 has 32GB of internal memory and can be externally expanded up to 128GB. This is the 4th successor in Samsung’s Galaxy Note series and is by far the best one yet! The Note 4 has a 5.7″ super AMOLED touch screen with Corning Gorilla Glass. It also has a 16MP camera (2160p camcorder) and a 3.7MP front-facing camera. Its octa-core processor provides high speed browsing and navigation. The Note 4 is the best phablet you can find on the smartphone market right now. This device unlocked can be used with compatible carriers around the world!

Unlocking your T-Mobile Samsung Galaxy Note 4 is fast, simple and 100% guaranteed by Cellunlocker.net.

Why Unlock your T-Mobile Samsung Galaxy Note 4 with Cellunlocker.net?

* Easily switch Sim cards between GSM Carriers using the same device
* Our Automated system will E-Mail you the Samsung Unlock code
* If you are travelling, buy a local SIM card and save on roaming fees
* Unlock your Samsung device from the comfort of your own home
* No complicated rooting,software, or cables required
* Simply enter the Samsung Unlock code we e-mail you
* There is absolutely no risk of damaging your Samsung phone by unlocking it.
* Cellunlocker.net Guarantees Lowest price and Fastest Turnaround time

How to Unlock Your T-Mobile Samsung Galaxy Note 4

1. Insert a foreign sim card
2. You’ll be prompted for a SIM network unlock PIN
3. Enter the unlock code provided
4. Your device is now unlocked!

Unlock Your T-Mobile Samsung Galaxy Note 4 Today!

Unlock the AT&T Samsung Galaxy S6

The Samsung Galaxy S6 was released earlier this year. It is the 6th successor in the infamous Galaxy S series. The S6 is available for AT&T in 32GB, 64GB, and 128GB model variants. Unfortunately it cannot be externally expanded – but Samsung has made up for that with new, exclusive features! The S6 has a 5.1″ super AMOLED touch screen with Corning Gorilla Glass and Touchwiz UI. It also has a 16MP camera (with 2160p video recorder) and a 5MP front-facing camera. Each media file is produced with vivid colour and sharp clarity. Its octa-core processor and 3GB RAM provide high speed browsing and navigation with improved functionality. This model unlocked will work with compatible networks locally and internationally.

Unlocking your AT&T Samsung Galaxy S6 is fast, simple and 100% guaranteed by Cellunlocker.net.

Why Unlock your AT&T Samsung Galaxy S6 with Cellunlocker.net?

* Easily switch Sim cards between GSM Carriers using the same device
* Our Automated system will E-Mail you the Samsung Unlock code
* If you are travelling, buy a local SIM card and save on roaming fees
* Unlock your Samsung device from the comfort of your own home
* No complicated rooting,software, or cables required
* Simply enter the Samsung Unlock code we e-mail you
* There is absolutely no risk of damaging your Samsung phone by unlocking it.
* Cellunlocker.net Guarantees Lowest price and Fastest Turnaround time

How to Unlock Your AT&T Samsung Galaxy S6

1. Insert a foreign sim card
2. You’ll be prompted for a SIM network unlock PIN
3. Enter the 8 digit unlock code provided
4. Your device is now unlocked!

Unlock Your AT&T Samsung Galaxy S6 Today!