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For those who don't want to read the FAQ or find the video incredibly unhelpful [1]:a. It automatically switches you to the "fastest" network available. Sounds like it prefers Wifi, then 4G LTE, and then degrades down to 3G or 2G.c. they also refund you all the unlimited data at the end of the month.d. Edit: clarified domestic talk pricing, and refunding data.

Pricing is for unlimited talk (domestic) and text (domestic and international) and wi-fi tethering. The FAQ isn't particularly helpful, considering that instead of directly answering the FAQs, Google just kind of weasels its way around them.

Not only that, but because it switches to the faster provider, and assuming that Project Fi pays out to providers based on percentage of service used, it's much more in Tmo/Sprint's best interests to upgrade their service - considering the switch to their competitor is automatic and based on quality.

I wouldn't be to surprised to seem them support further commoditization. T-Mobile upgrades, then Sprint has to upgrade to compete, then T-Mobile has to upgrade again, then Sprint...The pricing is a little more nuanced than you said.- It is (talk/text) and then per gig of data.However they refund you all unused data at the end of the month.Another example: "Q: When will Project Fi support other smartphones? Transferring to a better connection can let you run the radio at lower power.A: The Nexus 6 is the first smartphone that supports Project Fi's network of networks. It's not that fucking hard to say fucking "Yes". I think it is pretty normal to have a stupid PR response there -- of course the answer is "yes". Well the real question is "Does it increase radio power usage more than a couple percent? My point is that Google, of all companies, should be grown-up-enough to be able to resist the temptation to feed its users PR non-answers.

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