Smart Traveller

T-Mobile: Neue Datentarife fürs Ausland

Die Deutsche Telekom führt für seine Mobilfunksparte T-Mobile am 3. Juni neue Datenoptionen unter dem Namen Smart Traveller ein, mit denen man im Ausland günstiger online gehen kann.

 

Die Telekom unterscheidet dabei, ob man den mobilen Internetzugang am Handy oder am Laptop nutzt. Für das Handy gibt es jetzt auch eine Tages-Flatrate.

 

Im Hotel schnell die Mails abrufen
Im Hotel schnell die Mails abrufen
Der "Handy DayPass Europe" kostet 4,95 Euro, der "Handy DayPass T-Mobile USA" 9,95 Euro und der "Handy DayPass Asia" 14,95 Euro. Darüber lassen sich bis zum Ende des Tages 5 MB versurfen.

 

Extra-Megabyte kosten extra

 

Alternativ gibt es noch den "Handy 4-WeekPass Europe", der 14,95 Euro kostet und 10 MB für 28 Tage beinhaltet. Sind die 10 MB aufgebraucht, kann man direkt einen neuen 4-Wochen-Tarif buchen.

 

Beim Handy DayPass wird jedes Extra-MB mit 34 Cent berechnet. Ausnahme ist der Handy DayPass Asia, bei dem das Extra-MB 79 Cent kostet. Abgerechnet wird in 100-KB-Blöcken. Die Kündigung eines DayPass ist täglich zum darauffolgenden Tag möglich.

 

In 37 europäischen Ländern

 

Die Europa-Optionen sind in 37 Ländern nutzbar, die USA-Optionen gelten ausschließlich für das Mobilfunknetz von T-Mobile USA. Die Asien-Option ist für China, Hongkong, Indien, Japan, Singapur und Russland in allen Netzen gültig.

 

Für die Nutzung am Laptop gibt es den "Laptop DayPass T-Mobile USA", bei dem man 50 MB für 24,95 Euro erhält. Der "web'n'walk Roaming DayPass" kostet in Europa 14,95 Euro pro Tag, der "web'n'walk Roaming DayPass Asia" 29,95 Euro. Letzterer steht nur Geschäftskunden zur Verfügung.


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1. June 2010 | 16:37 Uhr | Peter Giesecke | Trackback

Tags: Smart Traveller, Deutsche Telekom, T-Mobile, Ausland, Datentarif, Datenoption, DayPass, Tages-Flatrate, Smartphone, Handy, Laptop, Netbook, Notebook


Kommentare

#1

This sounds very inireesttng, but I want to draw your attention to onescenario, I meet on my homebanking page: Volksbank/Raiffeisenbank :Since they've shifted to the I-tan procedure, they provide the I-tan numberyou've to put in in a CAPCHA like graphic; however you have to read itinstead of copying it. Then you have to search for that certain I-tan inthe paper form, sent by the bank.Do you think it's possible to identify this by Webvisum? You cannot playaround with this, since the certain I-tan is gone when it's placed once onthe homebanking form, even if you don't do any action.Moreover: This mentioned CAPCHA like graphic contains more information. Thedate of your birthday is given as Wasserzeichen , (sorry I don't know theword in English and have no dictionary at hand). The effect can beconfusion of the Webvisum feature.All this should be tested in a simulation scenario, but from my experiencethe bank people are not that cooperative.Sorry for this longer text, but if we want to extend this amazing featurewe have to deal with real life scenarios.
Vilsonassisprestes | 23.10.2015 | 19:12 Uhr

#2

This sounds very inireesttng, but I want to draw your attention to onescenario, I meet on my homebanking page: Volksbank/Raiffeisenbank :Since they've shifted to the I-tan procedure, they provide the I-tan numberyou've to put in in a CAPCHA like graphic; however you have to read itinstead of copying it. Then you have to search for that certain I-tan inthe paper form, sent by the bank.Do you think it's possible to identify this by Webvisum? You cannot playaround with this, since the certain I-tan is gone when it's placed once onthe homebanking form, even if you don't do any action.Moreover: This mentioned CAPCHA like graphic contains more information. Thedate of your birthday is given as Wasserzeichen , (sorry I don't know theword in English and have no dictionary at hand). The effect can beconfusion of the Webvisum feature.All this should be tested in a simulation scenario, but from my experiencethe bank people are not that cooperative.Sorry for this longer text, but if we want to extend this amazing featurewe have to deal with real life scenarios.
Vilsonassisprestes | 23.10.2015 | 19:13 Uhr

#3

This sounds very inireesttng, but I want to draw your attention to onescenario, I meet on my homebanking page: Volksbank/Raiffeisenbank :Since they've shifted to the I-tan procedure, they provide the I-tan numberyou've to put in in a CAPCHA like graphic; however you have to read itinstead of copying it. Then you have to search for that certain I-tan inthe paper form, sent by the bank.Do you think it's possible to identify this by Webvisum? You cannot playaround with this, since the certain I-tan is gone when it's placed once onthe homebanking form, even if you don't do any action.Moreover: This mentioned CAPCHA like graphic contains more information. Thedate of your birthday is given as Wasserzeichen , (sorry I don't know theword in English and have no dictionary at hand). The effect can beconfusion of the Webvisum feature.All this should be tested in a simulation scenario, but from my experiencethe bank people are not that cooperative.Sorry for this longer text, but if we want to extend this amazing featurewe have to deal with real life scenarios.
Vilsonassisprestes | 23.10.2015 | 19:14 Uhr

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