Recently we’ve seen a new MTK6592 version come out – The MTK6592H. MTK6592H is the TD-SCDMA version of MTK6592. Normally it will be compatible with the TD-SCDMA band which works only in China, and GSM.

The story of TD-SCDMA is quite simple. I realize I may be repeating myself here, but for those of you who missed it, TD-SCDMA was created by the Chinese so they didn’t have to pay royalties on WCDMA patents.

China is no dummy. They’ve done the same with Google censorship, and outright banning YouTube and Facebook. If you thought it was about censorship, well it may be to some small extent, but to a much greater extent, it’s about money and politics. By banning these services, it allowed Chinese big business to just copy the services so that the money that comes from them goes to Chinese businesses, as opposed to Western owned ones.

With TD-SCDMA, it’s a bit of a clone job as well. The current thinking is that they’ll still have to pay some royalty fees because TD-SCDMA is just a twist on WCDMA, but all of the legalities of the situation haven’t been completely ironed out yet.

What is MT6592H? Damian Parsons MediaTekMTK6592
Recently we've seen a new MTK6592 version come out - The MTK6592H. MTK6592H is the TD-SCDMA version of MTK6592. Normally it will be compatible with the TD-SCDMA band which works only in China, and GSM. The story of TD-SCDMA is quite simple. I realize I may be repeating myself here,...
Recently we've seen a new MTK6592 version come out - The MTK6592H. MTK6592H is the TD-SCDMA version of MTK6592. Normally it will be compatible with the TD-SCDMA band which works only in China, and GSM.<span id="more-2729"></span> The story of TD-SCDMA is quite simple. I realize I may be repeating myself here, but for those of you who missed it, TD-SCDMA was created by the Chinese so they didn't have to pay royalties on WCDMA patents. China is no dummy. They've done the same with Google censorship, and outright banning YouTube and Facebook. If you thought it was about censorship, well it may be to some small extent, but to a much greater extent, it's about money and politics. By banning these services, it allowed Chinese big business to just copy the services so that the money that comes from them goes to Chinese businesses, as opposed to Western owned ones. With TD-SCDMA, it's a bit of a clone job as well. The current thinking is that they'll still have to pay some royalty fees because TD-SCDMA is just a twist on WCDMA, but all of the legalities of the situation haven't been completely ironed out yet.