T-Mobile Advanced Messaging will beef up your text messaging experience

TMobilemwc15

T-Mobile may not have a new Un-carrier Amped move for us this week, but that doesn’t mean that it doesn’t have anything cool to share.

T-Mo has announced Advanced Messaging, a new feature that utilizes the Rich Communications Services standard to offer beefed up text messaging. Using RCS, you get rich one-on-one and group messaging that includes, “near real-time chat,” the ability to see when your sent messages are delivered and read, and support for sending files up to 10MB in size.

Advanced Messaging doesn’t require you to set up or install a new app, and it works across all devices, OSes, and carriers. The feature is available first with the Samsung Galaxy Grand Prime, but it’ll be made available with the Galaxy S5 and S6 through software updates. T-Mo says that “nearly a dozen” more devices will include Advanced Messaging this year.

This is a pretty awesome new feature, bringing goodies from popular services like BBM and iMessage to standard messaging. And since Advanced Messaging is based on the RCS standard, T-Mobile expects other carriers to get on board with RCS too. Because we’re Team Magenta, though, we get the fun new features first.

Do you use regular messaging a lot or do you have a service such as Whatsapp, Facebook Messenger, or iMessage that you like?

Source: T-Mobile

Tags: , ,

  • 21stNow

    Oh no! Stalker messaging across platforms and carriers!

    • Mike

      Lol. I have nothing to hide on iMessage as it is now. Plus, I can turn off read reports if I want.

  • Mark

    Yeah, I read about this feature yesterday on Howard Forums coming to T-Mobile.

  • VG

    Will iPhones continue to use iMessage for iPhone-to-iPhone messaging, and Advanced Messaging for iPhone-to-non-iPhone messaging? I assume this will be the case, but I figure it must be if Apple hardware will support this new platform?

  • PC_Tool

    So…

    It doesn’t require apps and works across all devices, but…will only be available through software updates?

    Why doesn’t this compute?

    • ToolBox

      What a tool. There is still software behind sms messaging. It has to be updated to include RCS.

      • PC_Tool

        Awww….aren’t you clever?

        Perhaps my attempt to point out the contradiction above was too subtle for you.

        It works on all devices – but not really. (Unless you’re naive enough to think all devices will be updated…)

  • Justin Brock

    Faceboook Messenger for talking to my long distance girlfriend because it’s more reliable than SMS. Regular text messaging for everyone else tho.

    • SMSGuru

      How is Bangcock Betty? I thought she deleted her FB account. Please send her my regards (by FB messenger obviously).

      Personally, I use Cyber Dust for all my messaging needs. I only really use SMS with relatives.

      • T-Mo SideKick

        You always have something intelligent to say right… Get a life dude. I’ve seen another post from you on another forum. A bunch of garbage comes out of your mouth.

        • SMSGuru

          What the heck? Are you stalking me?

          You must still be upset that I called you out for being a two-faced douche. You cuddle up with Alex Wagner on social media and then boom, when he’s on his honeymoon you turn around and talk smack behind his back. Very childish.

          Anyway, this isn’t a venting blog. I stand by my comment. Cyber Dust is an excellent messaging app. It’s feature rich. Advanced Messaging seems cool, but unless AT&T and Verizon get on board I’ll stick with Cyber Dust.

  • archerian

    T-Mobile expects other carriers to get on board with RCS too… so until that happens, don’t quit Skype, Hangouts, FB Messenger, iMessage, Whatsapp, Viber, Lion etc. Because if you do, at least today you will be able to message only T-mobile users on a Galaxy Prime.

    No chat/messaging system will get widespread adoption unless it’s available across operators, devices and geographies.

  • Zach Mauch

    I just hope it does not take as long to get to nexus devices as wifi calling did. That was just annoying.

  • Aurizen

    I’m hoping iphone gets this update on their SMS side… I think this will have to be an ios update as opposed to a carrier update.

    • YayoMontana

      Yeah hopefully Apple takes care of that with 9.0 in a couple of months. As a long time iPhone and I message user I hae to say that going back to SMS when I use an Android device for a few definitely isn’t as nice. I know its just messaging, but those extra features and the reliability that iMessage has makes so much nicer.

  • Adrayven

    iMessage no longer exists on iOS devices. It’s just called Messages and it’s been merged with SMS for some time. It just automatically defaults to iCloud if the receiver supports it and SMS if they don’t..

    …never needed anything else.

    • YayoMontana
    • Fuuuuuuuuu

      Boom, roasted

    • Fuuuuuuuuu

      Oh, and don’t even get me started on how annoying it was when I switched to Android. My number was still tied to iMessage servers for days even after using the special Apple site to delete it.

      And, by the way, you have to opt-in through the settings to make the Messages app switch to SMS. Apple seemingly WANTS you to have issues with Android users, because “Send as SMS” is not enabled by default.

      Also…you have to delete a text thread and start over again with someone if they had an iPhone but switched to Android, otherwise iOS is to stupid to figure out mid-thread if that recipient still has an i-Device or not, even if send as SMS is enabled.

      • TylerCameron

        Still infinitely more intelligent than Hangouts currently is.

    • TheVorlon

      “iMessage no longer exists on iOS devices”

      iMessage is a protocol, not an app.

  • livewire1981

    Speaking of this and VoLTE, I noticed on my G4 that my SMS all but stopped working. After removing apps, etc I finally turned off VoLTE and boom, like the flood of Noah my sms were flowing through… Wonder if some network changes were to blame.

  • Name

    I block all these carrier messaging services and will not pay for messaging plan. There’s a multitude of free messaging services, rich with features, and also Google Voice for those who swear by SMS.

    • brandon johnson

      but you get unlimited SMS included in your plan with Simple Choice. Why would you refuse to use it?

    • gmo8492

      I don’t understand the point you’re trying to make here. Messaging is unlimited and included in every T-Mobile plan.

      • RLB63

        You are wrong. SMS is not included in all of the grandfather plans. I pay an extra $10 a month to have unlimited added to my family plan. I know others don’t.

        • Drewski

          Yes it really is included in every plan unless you are paying the daily Unlimited Texting Messaging deal. Otherwise it is included.

        • gmo8492

          I’m not wrong, but when people bring up grandfathered plans they are excluded from what is currently being offered at the time. Maybe I should have been more clearer and said that every “current” T-mobile plan so I don’t go through the trouble of having to reply to the small minority of T-mobile customers who still pay for things like text messaging. That’s the price grandfathered customers pay in order to have a cheaper rate than everyone else. Either way you’re still benefiting or you would have upgraded your ancient plan already.

        • archerian

          The small minority is around 3-5 million T-Mobile users BTW.

        • gmo8492

          Compared to 58 million total subs that only comes out to around 7% which is still considered a small minority. Like I said if people don’t like that they’re missing out on certain features then they are more than welcome to upgrade their plan. But they don’t because it’s still cheaper than what everyone else pays despite having a $10 add-on for texting.

        • Cupcake

          I pay $10 a month for 2000 mins and 2500 texts which BOTH are now unlimited and 24.95 for unlimited data – and that’s for 3 lines!!! Call it ancient if you want…bet you wish you had that!! I THINK I’LL KEEP MY ANCIENT PLAN…THANK YOU….LOL

        • williejackbrainer

          Wow, that is ancient. However, I pay 20 for unlimited data.

        • gmo8492

          I never said I was envious of people who had older plans and you just proved point why people don’t upgrade those plans. So people who miss out on certain features shouldn’t complain because they pay lower rates than everyone else. Heck my current unlimited data plan at $70 which was offered when T-Mobile launched uncarrier is grandfathered in and they bumped my tethering limit to 5GB. But I don’t get any of the other features offered on the $80 plan which is fine.

        • Cupcake

          I also have a grandfathered plan on 3 lines and the unlimited texts and voice mins apply to EVERYBODY. I called and inquired about it and was told that it did. Call and check for yourself. Being on an older plan doesn’t exclude us from everything…it’s just not advertised to us but it is still there for us to utilize if we want.

  • I was waiting for you to post this. I’m like Phonearena had this up yesterday, where is TmoNews, lol. But I’m super excited about this. I love using Messenger by Google and it would be great to have functionality like this. I just wonder who is in the 1st batch besides the typically Samsung and iPhone. What about the LG G4, will it be in the 1st batch for this update.

  • Alvaro

    I why these guys focus in messaging apps when whatsapp has taken over this niche? Focus onon better video conference and faster internet

    • Justin Smith

      You’re post had so many grammatical errors, as well as the fact that it had nothing to do with T-Mobile. They don’t control video streaming and or conferencing apps but, they are always working to improve speeds for their customers!

      • Fuuuuuuuuu

        Your*

        • Justin Smith

          Haha thanks! typing in a moving car with autocorrect turned on is… not a good idea.

    • Alex Pilaia

      learn how english language works first.. then we will listen.. lol

  • Mike Palomba

    Wondering if this would be coming to iPhones as well as androids.

    • archerian

      what, Apple support a standard that could cannibalize one from their own ecosystem???? Oh the horror!!!

    • RosynaKeller

      I think that’s one of the reasons to push it. Apple’s iMessage guarantees security. This RCS (called joyn elsewhere) doesn’t appear to have any security in it, making it just as non-secure as SMS.

      • SMSGuru

        Where “elsewhere” means by Sprint so far? I don’t see AT&T calling it anything nor Verizon because they don’t support RCS yet. Oh and obviously T-Mobile calls it Adnvanced Messaging

        • RosynaKeller

          Wikipedia has a list of “elsewhere” for “Rich Communications Services”

          As for security, it’s similar to other GSMA standards (that is, it’s decrypted by the carrier). Another article made a point of how RCS could be used to spread malware.

        • SMSGuru

          So term “joyn” is not pervasive “elsewhere”. RCS, the standard is still widely used. Thanks for correcting yourself.

          Would have been nice if you had posted those notes/article. RCS seems less compelling. I’ll stick to Cyber Dust? You use Cyber Dust?

        • RosynaKeller

          I tried posting them but because they were URLs, the comments were blocked. The feature is branded as join in every country that supports RCS except the US (T-Mobile and MetroPCS) and in Vodafone’s Albania and Spain implementations which they call Message+.

          (joyn is the marketing term used for the RCS implementations)

          The security article from 2011 is entitled “Opinion: Security is key to success of Rich Communications Suite”

      • TylerCameron

        If you want text security, use TextSecure.

    • Fabian Cortez

      Wondering if this would be coming to iPhones as well as androids.

      This would compliment Apple’s messages app.

      Contacts that do not have iOS devices but have access to RCS would then communicate via RCS just like how SMS/MMS is handled.

  • Fabian Cortez

    Advanced Messaging doesn’t require you to set up or install a new app, and it works across all devices, OSes, and carriers.

    This is key.

    Oh and welcome back!

    • archerian

      yeah, he forgot to post another quote from the same T-mobile sourced article –

      For now, this is something you can only get at T-Mobile

      so much for it works across all devices, OSes, and carriers

      • Fabian Cortez

        yeah, he forgot to post another quote from Neville in the same T-mobile sourced article –

        For now, this is something you can only get at T-Mobile

        so much for it works across all devices, OSes, and carriers

        Yeah, no.

        Troll along.

    • RosynaKeller

      Where “all devices” is one Samsung Galaxy phone with two more Samsung Galaxy phones being added in the future. And “all OSes” means just the Android versions on those devices. “All carriers” means just T-Mobile and MetroPCS (and maybe Sprint as the added support for RCS in 2013).

      • Fabian Cortez

        Where “all devices” is one Samsung Galaxy phone with two more Samsung Galaxy phones being added in the future. And “all OSes” means just the Android versions on those devices. “All carriers” means just T-Mobile and MetroPCS (and maybe Sprint as they added support for RCS in 2013).

        I believe you’re focusing on the wrong points.

        Technologies, such as Wi-Fi Calling and HD Voice (AMR-WB), have become pretty much standard in new phones moving forward. They require zero change on the end-user’s end. If the network doesn’t support the feature, the end-user is still able make phone calls and listen without disruption.

        This will essentially be the same thing for RCS. To believe that new technology doesn’t require OEM and end-user adaptation and will just magically appear overnight is shortsighted.

        • RosynaKeller

          Overnight? RCS was finalized in 2012. MetroPCS implementated it in late 2012. Sprint in 2013.

          RCS was originally seen as a way for carriers to earn extra income by charging for the feature and bypassing otherwise free communication methods like iMessage. (RCS was an extension of How carriers charge customers for text messages over SMS even though the SMS infrastructure makes it free for carriers).

          It seems since most carriers went to Unlimited SMS, the initial reason to support RCS disappeared.

          Either way, using WhatsApp or iMessage guarantees you access to significantly more people than RCS ever will.

        • Fabian Cortez

          Overnight? RCS was finalized in 2012. MetroPCS implementated it in late 2012. Sprint in 2013.

          For third-party apps, yes.

          RCS was originally seen as a way for carriers to earn extra income by charging for the feature and bypassing otherwise free communication methods like iMessage. (RCS was an extension of How carriers charge customers for text messages over SMS even though the SMS infrastructure makes it free for carriers).

          Correct. But the model of leveraging messages is long gone.

          It seems since most carriers went to Unlimited SMS, the initial reason to support RCS disappeared.

          Yes and no.

          Yes with respect to the monetization of messages. No with respect to lack of interest in RCS.

          SMS/MMS is a legacy technology that is being quickly outpaced by OTT service such as iMessage, Facebook Messenger, etc. I believe we all understand the limitations of SMS/MMS as we do with circuit-switched calling. The natural evolution of SMS/MMS is to go all-IP (yes, SMS can be delivered over LTE) along with the added features provided by RCS.

          Either way, using WhatsApp or iMessage guarantees you access to significantly more people than RCS ever will.

          That’s a blanket statement that is subjective and irrelevant to the topic. Way to go with that strawman argument.

        • RosynaKeller

          How is it irrelevant to the topic? T-Mobile’s press release explicitly mentions this “your real-time chats won’t be held inside a single app or platform ecosystem” and “You’ve likely had to hunt down proprietary messaging apps and recruit family and friends to get on board with them.”

          But this is the precise state RCS is in right now. If you can’t use it, why is it any better? So yes, it does definitely matter that WhatsApp and iMessage have more people and that will also harm the adopted of RCS.

        • Fabian Cortez

          But this is the precise state RCS is in right now. If you can’t use it, why is it any better? So yes, it does definitely matter that WhatsApp and iMessage have more people and that will also harm the adopted of RCS.

          Exactly. The “precise state RCS is in right now.”

          Except this isn’t the RCS of today but the RCS of the future. This is carrier deployed RCS and not a third-party app.

          Just like I outlined above, more and more device manufactures will start to include it in their products. Just like how VoLTE and Band 12 are being included.

          Does anyone remember the single band and dual band phone days? Pretty much now quad band GSM is standard and so is quad band/penta band UMTS.

          The other carriers will move forward with this and the proof is evident with AT&T and Verizon’s VoLTE interoperability and AT&T interest in RCS as well.

        • Mark

          Honestly, I have no idea: what are these perceived limitations of SMS/MMS? I use them frequently and they’re fine for what I do, so I am wondering what the shortcomings are considered to be.

          As an aside, just wondering: does anyone know if the Bobsled thing TMo promoted for a while is still operating?

        • Fabian Cortez

          Honestly, I have no idea: what are these perceived limitations of SMS/MMS? I use them frequently and they’re fine for what I do, so I am wondering what the shortcomings are considered to be.

          SMS and MMS both have size limitations and provide no guarantee of delivery. They’re also circuit-switched versus packet-switched (IP). They’re also quickly losing ground to popular OTT services that offer many more features without the price (SMS/MMS is still heavily monetized throughout the world).

          As an aside, just wondering: does anyone know if the Bobsled thing TMo promoted for a while is still operating?

          I’m not sure.

        • Mark

          Thanks!

        • Drewski

          No MetroPCS already had this feature implimented way back in year 2010 there buddy. lol

  • Roberto Jaimes

    This was posted on technobuffalo yesterday, thought tmonews was supposed to be ahead.

    • thepanttherlady

      The writer is on his honeymoon.

      • SMSGuru

        I wonder what he could possibly be doing if he’s on vacation then.

        • Alex Zapata

          I feel like there’s a square space joke in there…….

      • Andrew Sands

        Source?

  • steveb944

    We’ll have to wait and see how this ‘mass adoption/compatibility’ plays out. We’ll be depending on way too many parties to get full support. The order of support is likely app developers, OEMs, and then carriers.

    • Drewski

      No not true. Re-read the article please. This will be a software thats going to be built right within the whole regular device/carrier text messaging system that wont need any downloading of other softwares from google play or apps.

      • steveb944

        No, not true. It works across these various devices, OSes, apps, and carriers IF developers update their items. Otherwise it will be a select few that will have it.

        Highly doubtful all the unlocked (BYOD) devices on our family plan will work.

        • Drewski

          Dude it is freaking true. If you’d listen to what is happening, it is mainly targeted for T-Mobile branded phones and unlocked phones that is mainly bought from a website to have such features be updated with a freshened software update. Plus more and more phones that T-Mobile will be getting from different manufacturers will have such capabilities happen for you that will only make use with T-Mobiles only network. So dream on there Buddy. lol

        • steveb944

          ‘Dude’… Directly from the source article:

          “And T-Mobile is now the first and only wireless provider in the nation to offer messaging built on a standard called Rich Communications Services (RCS). We call it T-Mobile Advanced Messaging …Advanced Messaging is built to work across all devices, makers and operating systems—and wireless operators….”

          The Advanced Messaging they’re referring to is a standard protocol, that can work IF supported by the hardware/service.
          “…For now, this is something you can only get at T-Mobile…”

          “…Nearly a dozen more hot devices will come with Advanced Messaging this year alone, and, in the future, we expect it will be a standard feature on new smartphones sold…”

          Emphasis on a DOZEN, that’s not all of the hardware T-Mobile sells. Furthermore they say EXPECT it to be standard, meaning they have no guarantee.

          You’re the one that needs reading comprehension. It’s like saying ‘here’s Band 12’.. but obviously if you don’t have the supported hardware/software it won’t work. Not all devices will support it.

        • Drewski

          No duh thats what I just said you big silly goose. Thats what I was trying to say all along. It is a guarantee. Tmobile only phones with some to have software updates, while the other tmobile devices to follow suit later on that will soon hit tmobiles network. again tmobile only phones including unlocked ones that could come right off of websites that can support tmobiles only network through a software update. Yeah so again it is you that needs help with reading and not I. Tmobile wont need an app download or software download from google play. no actually tmobile had already had all of this way before 2012. metropcs already had it back in 2010. it is just now being announced and is currently launching on a small handfull of devices. so again leave me alone and goodbye now.

        • Drewski

          realize*

  • Dee Dee

    Will this work on international Galaxy Note 4?

  • RLB63

    How about fixing the normal texting before they ads new bells and whistles?

    My daughter has had tons of troubles with her note 4 where messages take forever to get to her. My son just showed me last night that it seems to randomly double up the texts he gets. I sent him one and he got it twice a minute apart.

    • Nick

      I have the same issues. Hopefully this will help fix that

  • notyourbusiness

    I use regular texting since my plan offers unlimited. There are times when I might get a text twice or even four times though, or someone I text tells me they’ve gotten as many from me. Usually only happens with one or two people.

    • williejackbrainer

      I’ve noticed it only happens to me when I send messages to people with iphones.

      • 9to5Slavery

        Or people on T-Mobile that has non iPhones as well

  • sorandkairi

    I’ll stick with Google hangouts..

    • Ordeith

      Google’s data siphoning algorithms hope that you do.

      • sorandkairi

        And what proof do you have that has Google “siphoning” our text messages via hangouts. I’ll answer that one for you, none.

        But you might want to save that tin foil hat for the US Federal Govt though.

        • Ordeith

          They can’t help themselves. They’re Google, it’s what they do.
          What proof do you have that they aren’t?
          That’s the better question as they need to monetize their services *somehow*. and if you aren’t paying for them directly, you can be damned sure you are paying for them with data.

          And you might want to look at Google’s relationship with the US government before you tell people what to do with those hats. ;)

        • Annie Nonymous

          It’s true, Google DOES mine your messages. That way they show movie ads when you get a text asking if you want to go see something. It’s also like when you walk into your regular diner and the waitress is already pouring your coffee just the way you like it, or going to the same barber for years because he knows how you like your hair cut, or walking into the same bar and the bartender is pouring your favorite drink before you sit down. It sounds intrusive but is it anything more than what the people in your own town already know?

        • Ordeith

          Google is the creeper that moves into town and develops an obsession with knowing everything about you. They pay the people at every business you frequent to report on what you buy and how long you’re there. They hire people to follow you around and take notes in everything they observe. When you get home you catch them installing devices to watch your house and report all your comings and goings.
          They are not your friendly neighborhood grocer, they have just recruited that guy into their network of eyes and ears to monitor you.

        • A2theC

          ….wow, just wow….

        • Ordeith

          I know, right? It’s just crazy the extent Google will go to mine your private data. And some nincompoops will even defend the practice. /smdh

        • TylerCameron

          Well if I’m gonna get ads, I’d like relevant ads. The reason people ignore ads is because 99.9999999% of the time, they’re completely useless and irrelevant.

    • I’ve tried using other apps, most recently Google’s Messenger app, but I always seem to come back to Hangouts. It’s missing a few little features but I can’t seem to stay away.

  • Mschmal

    SMS is obsolete but like the Fax machine it continues to live on through universal support.

    • Glen Baeret

      I use smoke signals.

  • vinnyjr

    Use the stock sms message app. Use it alot. Works great for me. Never bothered to try any other.

  • williejackbrainer

    I used Handcent years ago. It was the best app at the time I believe. Now I use Google’s messenger app. Only thing I dislike about it is, either the message(s) does not get sent or I received 2-3 texts at once. This only happened on my Nexus 6. I never had this problem with any other phone.

  • Pete

    I hope m8 is in it

  • Angel

    “ability to see when your sent messages are delivered and read” >.> Grate… I have a tendency to answer messages when I can, which is not always instantly. (thou sometimes I realize I have txts hours after getting them, never care for them, friends know I hate them but still sends) Anyway, I have a few friends that I know will go ballistic if I don’t replay in a minute…

    • 9to5Slavery

      Yeah because people need to be straight up with people that have that capability too. People should stop being so shady and be more honest.

      • Angel

        Really, all my friends know, I DETEST texting (actually almost any kind of written communication), to the point of arguing about it in the past, I rather be called, unless is not possible. They still do it, and I still check because I always believe is an emergency. Not too long ago I was cooking for the fam, wile I eat. A friend on FB told me she wanted to talk, said I was sort of busy but I could listen. Leave FB opened on my tab wile went to flip the meat, like three minutes later I went back to FB. And find this rant of how I was ignoring her and what a horrible friend I am. When I pointed I said I was busy and 2 I thought she wanted to ‘talk’ as in call me. We ended up arguing. It wasn’t the first time, it happens to me a lot. I tend to leave messages, and text opened once I receive one. And the fact that it says read, doesn’t mean I actually read it, or can answer at the time.

        And sometimes I’m just feeling unwell, and I currently have a PRISM the first one, and texting there is an odyssey, so I rather avoided if I’m already off.

        Plan to get a new phone (finally) maybe the last part will change. :-/

    • TylerCameron

      Solution: just read it from the notification.

      • Angel

        Lol I well that’s an idea, but notification won’t show them all. Got the kind of friends that sends individual words when texting a sentence. :P

  • Darin

    I guess we are getting a step closer to universal video messaging. Facetime is the only reason I keep apple phones.

    • Ordeith

      Skype is pretty universal, in that it runs on everything. You don’t *have* to use facetime.

      • Darin

        I understand that there are other services out there to use but a lot of people I’m trying to video message.(college girls and older family members) don’t and literally think FaceTime is the only easily accessible option.

        • juanmondragon

          Watch out guys we got a badass over here^^^^

  • Nick Koecheler

    I would prefer if TMO would upgrade WiFi calling so MMS’ can be sent while on it. My ZMax and my buddy’s Note 4 have to have WiFi calling turned off for MMS to send/receive.

    • EAS

      I used to have this problem on my HTC m8. Switched to Samsung and its no longer an issue. MMS in general works perfectly now, whereas it sucked with HTC. Probly same issue you have with your ZMax.

      • Nick Koecheler

        Used to have MMS problems like you describe with my N1 & S3. Now I only have issues on Wi-Fi. Does your Samsung have issues with Wi-Fi Calling turned on?

        • EAS

          Nope, works fine with WiFi calling. And I always have WiFi calling turned on cause my reception at home isn’t great

  • Romdude

    I forgot to say Welcome Alex. Send our regards to Cam. Glad to have you on board.

  • Is this the reason that I cannot send any text messages? The reason that there is an SMS “outage” in my area? WTF!?!?

  • zachary shoen

    My question is can I use rcs from google hangouts or messenger? Is the stock app required to use this feature? Has anyone tried this on the new galaxy phone?

  • Amberly Jones

    Will this update come to the Note 4?

  • dontsh00tmesanta

    When for g4