TELUS is introducing two new big data bucket rate plans to the TELUS Easy Share suite, Easy Share Premium $140 with 12GB + 3GB and a $200 hardware credit, and Premium Plus $150 with 12Gb + 3GB, and a $400 hardware credit.
Wikipedia describes the iPad Pro best read it here:
“The iPad Pro is a line of iPadtablet computers designed, developed, and marketed by Apple Inc., that runs the iOS mobile operating system. It is currently available in two screen sizes, 10.5-inch and 12.9-inch, each with three options for internal storage capacities: 64, 256 or 512 GB; the 512 GB configuration making the iPad Pro the first iOS device to offer that storage size.
The first iPad Pro, the 12.9-inch version, was announced on September 9, 2015, and released on November 11. It is larger than all previous iPad models and the first iPad tablet to feature LPDDR4 RAM. The 12.9-inch tablet was later followed by the smaller 9.7-inch version, which was announced on March 21, 2016, and released on March 31.
At WWDC 2017 on June 5, 2017, an updated generation of iPad Pro was announced. This updated generation features A10X Fusion processors, a base storage capacity of 64 GB and highest of 512 GB, an upgraded display and a new 10.5-inch version to replace the 9.7-inch model; the 12.9-inch version was refreshed and both screen sizes were released on June 13. Following this announcement, the first generation iPad Pro was removed from the Apple Store.”
Three for Three! PCmag named Telus as the fastest network nationally
September 12, 2017
For the last 5 years, PC Magazine has conducted network performance tests across Canadian carriers and published their findings in a report called Fastest Mobile Networks Canada. This summer, PCMag took a cross-country road trip to test how fast Canada’s wireless networks are from a real-world customer perspective. The great news? In PCMag’s 2017 report, TELUS has been ranked as the fastest wireless network nationally. Even more exciting, we also earned the distinction of being the fastest network in a number of key markets across Canada including Victoria, Vancouver, Edmonton, Saskatoon, Moose Jaw, Winnipeg, Windsor, Toronto, Ottawa, Quebec City, Montreal, Fredericton and Prince Edward Island.
This recognition by PCMag comes on the heels of TELUS’ recent best-in-class network awards from both J.D. Power Awards and OpenSignal. Together, these results confirm the exceptional network experience that we provide our customers. It also means our customers across the country enjoy the best speeds whether they’re watching Optik on the Go, uploading photos to Instagram or sharing videos from game night.
Customer research shows that network performance and perception is a top reason why customers’ choose their provider. So we’ve been communicating our Friendly Feels Good network message to clearly promote the fact that we have the fastest and largest network in Canada. It is crucial to keep our ranking as the fastest wireless network as we progress our wireless strategy and evolve to state-of-the-art network technologies including 5G.
After testing it from San Francisco to Los Angeles and up to Lake Tahoe, I can confidently say that the Galaxy Note 8 is without a doubt Samsung’s best, most feature-packed phone.
Does it scrub away the bad taste of last year’s disastrous Note 7 double-recall? Does it offer enough over the cheaper Galaxy S8 and S8 Plus to make it worth the sky-high price?
We have answers. Samsung has amped up its safety testing and reduced the Note 8’s battery size to avoid repeating last year’s fatal battery mistake, though we won’t know if it’s truly safe until weeks have gone by without a reported incident.
Buyers of the Galaxy Note 7– who had to relinquish their flame-prone phones– and 2015’s Galaxy Note 5– until now, the “best” Note phone you could buy– will find the Note 8 to be the high-end handset they should have gotten last year, and then some. It largely merges the Note 7 with the S8 and S8 Plus.
One bright star is the presence of a dual camera setup on the Note 8’s back. There’s also the Note 8’s vibrant 6.3-inch OLED screen, and a tall, slim design that goes lean on bezels. You’ll find a welcome repeat of the Galaxy S8’s top-of-the-line processor, water resistance, expandable storage and wireless charging, plus fun ways to create animated GIFs that belong to the Note 8 alone.
Everyone who saw me whip out the Note to write down numerous Starbucks orders on the lock screen, create cute animated GIFs of our silly photos, and take depth-effect portraits of wedding guests in their finest was immediately impressed. “Take our picture with the good camera,” one friend said.
Despite the Note 8’s undeniable excellence as an Android device, however, I’m split on whether or not it’s worth the hefty price, especially when it’s so similar to the single-lens Galaxy S8 and S8 Plus. Throw out the stylus, and your key benefit versus the S8 Plus is … portrait mode (which Samsung calls Live Focus). On its own, that’s not a very compelling reason to level up.
I need to also point out the Note 8’s most grating imperfection. Even if muscle memory takes over and you get used to it, and even if you use the hit-or-miss iris scanner instead, there’s no good reason it shouldn’t be in the center of the Note’s back like it is on so many other phones.
Feel good taking the Note 8 plunge if you’re using a Note 5. If you’ve never owned a Note but can truly make the S Pen part of your daily life, you won’t find any other phone that goes as far (though there are rumors that the next iPhone may support an unembedded Apple Pencil; we shall see).
If you’re contemplating the Note 8 for the second camera alone, I say wait to see how the LG V30, Apple’s next iPhone and Google’s next Pixel perform– they will certainly have dual cameras, too. At the end of the day, dreamy portraits and a pressure-sensitive pen are niceties, not necessities. And that’s what the Note 8 is: a beautiful splurge for people who want to do everything they can on an Android phone, or at least have the option.
Everyone but Note die-hards should wait until we see how those three rival phones fare. Once those devices arrive– likely by mid-October– we’ll revisit this review.
Read on for pricing and an in-depth look at the Galaxy Note 8’s key features. You’ll find a full specs list and a comparison with other top phones at the end.
Galaxy Note 8 price.
Preorders started Aug. 24, and the phone goes on sale Sept. 15 in the US, UK, South Korea and other select countries. It’ll roll out globally through October.
Until Sept. 30, Samsung will grant original Note 7 owners a discount on the Note 8 as an apology for the hassle of having returned your last phone. It’s only for US buyers so far and you can only get it through Samsung.com, not through your carrier.
All US buyers who preorder the phone will get a fast wireless charger and a 128GB microSD card or a Gear 360. This has nothing to do with being a Note 7 owner, it’s available to everyone. More details here.
You’ll be able to buy the phone through carriers, Samsung.com and other retailers. Samsung is also doing something different and immediately selling the Galaxy Note 8 unlocked rather than waiting months or weeks to offer an unlocked option.
In the US, you can pick up the Note 8 from Best Buy, Target and Walmart in addition to Samsung.com, where it sells unlocked for $930. The phone will also be available on US Cellular for the full retail price of $963 ($ 32 on 30-month plan) or for $900 prepaid.
Is the Note 8’s battery safe?
It’s too early to truly call the Note 8 a Note 7 redeemer until it’s survived weeks on the market without the phone overheating and catching fire. CNET’s multiple Note 7 review units remained incident-free even while an unusually high number of handsets around the world charred within just a few weeks of that phone’s release.
To keep the Note 8 safe, Samsung has:.
Instituted an eight-point battery safety check. Reduced battery size and capacity from 3,500 mAh to 3,300 mAh to leave more room in the phone’s cavity. Partnered with UL, an independent certification organization, to endorse the Note 8. Read more about Samsung’s efforts to keep the Note 8 battery from overheating.
For the record, the Galaxy S8 and S8 Plus batteries graduated from the same enhanced battery test without reports of widespread problems. If you’re wary, it doesn’t hurt to wait and watch.
Buyers of the Galaxy Note 7– who had to relinquish their flame-prone phones– and 2015’s Galaxy Note 5– until now, the “best” Note phone you could buy– will find the Note 8 to be the high-end handset they should have gotten last year, and then some. You’ll find a welcome repeat of the Galaxy S8’s top-of-the-line processor, water resistance, expandable storage and wireless charging, plus fun ways to create animated GIFs that belong to the Note 8 alone. Despite the Note 8’s undeniable excellence as an Android device, however, I’m split on whether or not it’s worth the hefty price, especially when it’s so similar to the single-lens Galaxy S8 and S8 Plus. And that’s what the Note 8 is: a beautiful splurge for people who want to do everything they can on an Android phone, or at least have the option.
Thank you for contacting TELUS for your recent repair needs. At TELUS, we are deeply motivated to understanding the needs of our customers and consistently providing you with an exceptional experience. We know that getting better, means making sure we’re listening to you and we would greatly appreciate your feedback regarding your recent repair experience with TELUS.
This survey should take no more than 5 minutes to complete. Upon submission, TELUS will enter your company in a monthly draw for a chance to win a $1000 service credit*. Public Sector, Federal/Province/ Municipal Governments or affiliates thereof are not eligible to participate in the contest. However, we at TELUS would greatly appreciate your feedback to improve our customer experience.
Your responses will not impact the likelihood of winning the monthly draw and your candid feedback is appreciated.
Thank you for your participation, we are looking forward to your feedback!
Click here if your problem has been resolved and you would like to complete the survey.
Click here if you want to report that your problem is not yet resolved.