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Even after the 2.1 software update, some users are continuing to report reception issues on their iPhone 3Gs. While the 2.1 software update technically did claim that it wouldn't actually boost signal strength but make the signal more accurate. Nonetheless, I saw a noticeable difference in my reception, but some users say that the issue with dropped calls still persists.
Earlier this week some scientists at Bluetest tested an iPhone 3G for possible hardware problems that could be causing the strange reception issues that some users have been complaining about. Last time they tested what they believed was a perfectly normal iPhone 3G that they had experienced no reception problems with. More recently they tested two more iPhone 3G's, and this time they were ones that had displayed the reception issues mentioned.
We all love the iPhone 3G, and Apple's ads do a great job demonstrating all it's wondrous glory to the ignorant masses, but it's still not perfect. Now an internal document from US carrier Verizon Wireless shows that they are preparing to launch a new anti-iPhone campaign that hits the iPhone where it's weakest-- AT&T.
The unusual reception issues with the iPhone 3G have been creating a lot of frustration for those with the issue, causing some pointing fingers to the iPhone 3G's hardware. Apple said they can fix it with software, but it still leaves some wondering if the 3G's hardware really could be defective. To solve the mystery, a Sweedish company called Bluetest decided to test their 3G's antenna.
As you might remember, a bunch of users on the Apple Discussions forums have been complaining about strangely bad reception on their new iPhone 3Gs, causing one analyst to blame the Infineon chipset used in the device. Not long after, BusinessWeek claimed their sources said Apple was on it and would issue a software update. Now one user claims that he emailed Steve Jobs about the problem and got a response from His Steveness himself.
Users have been reporting unusually bad reception and an abundance of dropped calls on their iPhone 3Gs, leading one analyst to suggest that the Infineon chipset may be defective. Now a source of BusinessWeek corroborates the story, saying that Apple is aware of the situation and that the problem is in fact related to the chipset.
Some iPhone 3G owners have been reporting unusually poor reception on their new devices. A thread on Apple's Discussion boards has been steadily gathering new posts of people citing unusually poor reception in circumstances that normally don't cause it. Specifically, users are reporting unusually frequent dropped calls on AT&T's network in the US.
New iPhones around the world are encountering terrible reception with 3G and edge, and this issue is causing quite the raucous ruckus.