As a iPhone 3Gs user, this does not surprise me. There's two sides of this cookie though. The first side is that iPhone 4 users have assumed that's one of the reasons the phone has the number 4. Apple released the iPhone, then the iPhone 3G (b/c of the 3G radio otherwise not just call it the iPhone 2), then the 3Gs that had a faster processor, and now the iPhone 4. Apple was trying to deliberately confuse people. It may not have include the "G" at the end of the device name, but they were inkling at it, plus they're at "3" now so they couldn't go back in numbers either. Now the other side of the cookie. AT&T has done a lot of false marketing to trick people. This has only blurred the line of what true 4G really is. Telecom companies should not be able to market like this. There may be requirement standards and the nitty-gritty is quite complicated, but there needs to be a new consumer friendly simple standard that consumers need to be easily presented with. Consumers don't need to know all these radios types, just the true upload and download speeds. If a phone falls into a speed range it can be called 4G and the position it lies in should be presentable to customers.