AT&T Elevate 4G LTE Mobile WiFi Hotspot (AT&T) Review/Deals

AT&T Elevate 4G LTE Mobile WiFi Hotspot (AT&T)

AT&T Elevate 4G LTE Mobile WiFi Hotspot (AT&T)

  • Easy setup via 1.77-inch LCD screen; microSD memory card slot; supports 802.11b/g/n devices
  • Share mobile broadband connectivity with laptops, smartphones, tablets, and more
  • Share AT&T’s ultra-fast 4G LTE network with up to five devices via Wi-Fi (also compatible with 4G HSPA+ technology)
  • Up to 5 hours of continuous use; released in November, 2011
  • What’s in the Box: hotspot; rechargeable battery; charger; USB cable; quick start guide; SIM card (preinstalled)

Get ready for 4G LTE speeds with the AT&T Mobile Hotspot Elevate 4G. View device status and quick connection setup information with the 1.77″ LCD Sceen. Connect your Wi-Fi-enabled devices to the Internet by creating your own mobile hotspot. With the AT&T Mobile Hotspot Elevate 4G you can travel internationally and stay connected globally with GSM global connection capability in more than 200 countries. Order the AT&T Mobile Hotspot Elevate 4G today! Get ready to experience 4G LTE speeds on all y

List Price: $ 269.99

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2 Responses

  1. Lori Seaborg says:
    89 of 93 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Exactly What I Needed!, December 8, 2011
    By 

    This review is from: AT&T Elevate 4G LTE Mobile WiFi Hotspot (AT&T) (Wireless Phone)
    I purchased the Elevate since I need internet connectivity for multiple devices, depending on which I have with me at the time: iPad, iPod Touch, or laptop. I’ve had mine since the day they came out, a few months ago.

    Two favorite things about it:

    -My internet connection is secure. I use the Elevate in Starbucks or B&N or other public areas when I’m going onto a site such as banking or PayPal.

    -I can connect up to 5 devices on it at the same time, so I’m able to share with a friend, wherever I am, if I want to do so.

    The unit is smaller than my Blackberry. I keep it in my purse or pocket when I have it on.

    The $50/month (AT&T) is a bit steep, but I’m able to do with the iPod Touch instead of iPhone (saving $25/month, since I have a contract-free Blackberry to use as a phone anyway) and I was able to get the less expensive iPad
    (saving $25/month and about $100 for wifi instead of 3G).

    I haven’t run into any dead-spots, using the Elevate on the highway or in towns and country. I haven’t traveled far with it yet, though.

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  2. notmicro "notmicro" says:
    50 of 50 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Firmware update April 2012, May 1, 2012
    By 
    notmicro “notmicro” (Seattle, WA USA) –

    This review is from: AT&T Elevate 4G LTE Mobile WiFi Hotspot (AT&T) (Wireless Phone)
    I purchased mine from AT&T immediately after it came out (and dropped “tethering” data service from my cell-phone). I cannot get decent broadband service at my home, and I wanted to be able to simultaneously connect my (base model) iPad, and my laptop. I’ve been pretty happy with it overall, with these caveats:

    – All the wireless activity chews through the battery pretty fast (a few hours) and I always keep it connected to external power at home.

    – Like virtually all cell phone data service, you’re limited to 5 GB per month (unless you want to pay overage charges); thus its not intended for downloading/streaming video (i.e. Netflix). The display has the amazing feature of a progress-bar showing your current monthly usage, which resets every month.

    – Like any wireless broadband service (including Clear WiMAX), its *VERY* dependent on the current load on the cell tower its attached to (which can change moment to moment) and on the tower’s backhaul bandwidth. I’ve seen mine run under 1 Mbps up to 7 Mbps.

    Tricks I’ve got it to do:

    – Streaming Pandora music from my iPad while driving for miles down the freeway, with no dropouts.

    – I added the obscure AT&T “i2gold” APN feature to my account, to enable Static IP and accept inbound connections via Port Forwarding, and it actually works.

    Features I haven’t tried:

    – I inserted a MicroSD memory card, but haven’t used it.

    – AT&T has not lit up LTE in my area yet (waiting, waiting, waiting…)

    – It has ports for special external antennas for use in weak signal areas.

    Features I wish it included:

    – DynDNS support, but I might be the only one on the planet to ever use it.

    April 2012 I discovered a firmware update available for download on the Sierra Wireless website (first such update that I’m aware of). After typical hassles getting it installed (Windows only) I’m extremely happy with it:

    – Resolves a strange problem with “stalled” web-browsing on the iPad; quite a relief that they got off the dime and fixed this.

    – Adds a new “DMZ” feature to the configuration.

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