Computers, but my understanding is that they're still working on tracking tablet and smartphone views? IIRC they announced this program in late 2013 early 2014 but it's still very much being implemented. Which, again, is odd for a company that's supposed to have its finger right on the pulse of viewing metrics.
"The article has fuck all to do with Sprint planning to end unlimited data."
As noted I get your point about the headline, but this comment suggests to me you didn't actually read the last two paragraphs of the story, as the other commenter noted, and don't actually care about the background details in regards to neutrality (which are important). Needless to say, I shant disappoint you again. :)
I tend to agree with you. I floated between two titles, but found the fact that they're killing unlimited data to be more interesting than the fact they backed off throttling unlimited data, so I went with the former as a title, thinking users would read through for full context and background. In the process I probably buried the lede pretty painfully, sorry.
"It is so very easy to do a traceroute and determine where there are issues, damn there are numerous websites that enable you to double and triple check your data to determin if there is a specific issue with an individual route."
Many of these tests show you there's a problem, but they won't always show you WHY there's a problem. A lot of the data needed is kept confidential (especially on issues like interconnection).
I'd agree. But this being AT&T, one can help wonder what the caveat is. They've spent the better part of fifteen years trying to develop a way to double (and in some cases even triple) dip broadband connectivity.