SureCall, formerly Cellphone-Mate, a leading maker of cell phone signal boosters, announced the FCC has certified three home and office boosters under the commission’s new regulatory and technical standards.
The three models are the FlexPro, which boosts 2G and 3G signals for all major U.S. carriers, and two TriFlex 2G/3G/4G carrier-specific boosters. The company had previously announced FCC certification of its Flex2Go booster for vehicles.
“The good news continues for SureCall and its customers,” says Hongtao Zhan, SureCall’s CEO and founder. “Now anyone needing a cell booster for a home or small office can use SureCall products with 100 percent confidence they meet the latest federal requirements.”
FlexPro boosts 2G and 3G cell signals for both voice and data and works for all major U.S. carriers. It delivers signal gain, or power, up to 65dB and provides coverage of indoor areas up to 6,000 square feet. The two TriFlex models boost 2G and 3G signals for all carriers, with specific models boosting 4G signals in the U.S. for Verizon (TriFlex V) and AT&T (TriFlex A).
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A third TriFlex model, the TriFlex T, is expected to be approved shortly. The TriFlex T also boosts 2G and 3G signals for all carriers, as well as T-Mobile’s 4G network in the U.S. and Canada. All models improve reception and transmission of voice and data signals, are individually reconfigurable for each cellular band, and deliver gain, or power, up to 72dB for 4G LTE, providing coverage of areas up to 6,000 square feet.
Both FlexPro and TriFlex boosters come in an assortment of kits configured for specific applications or environments. The kits include the booster, antennas, cabling, other accessories and instructions. Zhan said he expects SureCall kits with newly certified boosters to begin shipping in April. Pricing is not yet available.
Zhan also stated SureCall currently has several additional models in the FCC certification process and he expects all of them to receive official certification by April 30, the date by which all new boosters must comply with the new FCC rules.
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