Phones 4u will be ranging the Lumia 1020 in the UK, register your interest today

Nokia Lumia 1020 Elop

UK retailer Phones 4u has announced the company will be ranging the latest 4G Windows Phone from Nokia, the Lumia 1020. Announced today in New York City, the smartphone is the first to sport a 41MP sensor among other camera features and innovations. Building on the current generation of high-end Lumia Windows Phones, Nokia has been able to produce a premium handset with the best optics.

Scott Hooton, Chief Commercial Officer at Phones 4u, comments:

 "We’re hugely excited to not only be offering the most powerful camera phone to date to our customers, but to be adding another groundbreaking smartphone to our ever growing 4G range.  4G brings mobile content to life and enables people to get so much more out of their phones, so uploading outstanding quality photos and videos to social media will be super-fast and super easy on the 4G Nokia Lumia 1020."

No word on pricing or availability yet, but you can sign up and register your interest over on the Phones 4u website.


Reader comments

Phones 4u will be ranging the Lumia 1020 in the UK, register your interest today


Phones4u over the years really have had great partnership with Nokia. I don't live in the UK but it's nice to see this announcement

What does "ranging" mean in this context? Selling? Offering? Is this a UK use of the word? Just curious.

I'm from England and have never seen it used like this either. So you're not alone.
I just hope it isn't exclusive to EE like it was before. 

I'm also from the UK, and I have never seen the word "ranging" used in such a way -- it may be a mistake by the author?

No its not a mistake. Ranging is perfectly acceptable. It means to stock, or show off. Its a derivative of "range". And you have all heard "range of phones" before....i presume.

I'm sorry but what you have said does not make sense.

Furthermore, ranging does not mean "to stock". However, it does mean "order" as in "rank" or "class".

Therefore, this suggests this is a mistake by the author.

Huh.  I figured it must be a common UK phrase or something.  Seems bizarre.  Perhaps Rich can weigh in and explain himself.  :-)

It is definitely not a common UK phrase, and I would also like see Rich explanation of the word.

Yeah, I remember when I was ordering my "sim free" Lumia 920 from them. Funny thing was, for this particular phone sim free did not mean unlocked. They sold me a sim free phone that could only work with EE, TM, and Orange. The funny thing is that even they did not know that those phones are locked because I specifically asked them and they said sim free means unlocked!!! So I had to return the phone and stopped trusting them with my money.

You only have search the net to see that EE are terrible, when it comes to ripping customers off.