Digging through the actual documents, we learn that the filing is for a handset with 850 and 1,900MHz WCDMA bands. For those not familiar, these are the bands used by AT&T here in the United States. That said, this isn't proof positive that it's for AT&T; Canadian wireless providers, such as Bell and Rogers, also operate with the same frequencies.
Personally, I'd love to see AT&T pick up the Legend. With its brushed metallic, unibody design, the handset strikes a nice balance of sexiness and unique form factor. While this phone doesn't necessarily push the envelope with specs, I think it would appeal to the U.S. smartphone crowd. With the Motorola Backflip as AT&T's sole Android representative, the Legend offers a completely different experience all around. If there's one thing AT&T needs with Android, it's more choice.
As a refresher, the HTC Legend features a 3.2-inch AMOLED touch display, a 5-megapixel camera, 512MB ROM, 384MB RAM and a 600MHz processor. With Android 2.1 and the latest version of Sense UI, customers can truly personalize their phone with widgets, icons, and more. Even with its subtle changes, it's a worthy successor to last year's Hero.
Be sure to read our review of the Legend as we gave it a rather positive rating. In fact, one of the only complaints we had at the time was that there was no support for U.S. 3G bands.