The company's service will be available in only "select areas" in certain states across the central part of the US initially.
That's the word from Sprint CEO Dan Hesse, who says that the feature should be available "around the first of July."
Company's head of mobility, Ralph de la Vega, makes the announcement at AT&T's developer conference.
Every Sprint smartphone will be able to pick up the three different spectrum frequencies the carrier runs. The exception, of course, is the iPhone, which Sprint declined to comment on.
The smartphone, built by Motorola Mobility, will feature a battery that can last up to 48 hours and a Turbo Charger that can provide 8 hours of use on a 15-minute charge.
Sprint and prepaid brand Boost announce availability for the nearly bezel-free smartphone.
A study claims Apple's Siri is the most distracting hands-free system for drivers, Microsoft makes a pledge to protect student privacy, and Redbox shuts down its streaming service.
Todd Garfinkle's company, MA Recordings, makes astonishing-sounding albums of brilliant music with not much more than a pair of microphones and a recorder.
Apple stops selling the iPod Classic, Mota wants to sell you a SmartRing, and Sony's online TV service scores Viacom channels.
Twitter takes your credit card as it expands into commerce, Facebook and Spotify put focus on video ads, and TiVo launches a DVR to record three years' worth of video.