AT&T IQ for our own applications : Motorola Bravo the first device to have it incorporated. However, AT&T has had its own analytics software in use since 2009. Named Mark the Spot, or MTS, it differs from Carrier IQ in that it’s a conventional application, downloaded and installed by the consumer and not preloaded onto the device before influence. The idea is that if you experience a network hiccup like a dropped call you’d fire up the app and let AT&T experience.
Mark the Spot was released for the iPhone in December 2009, and for Android in June 2011. In February 2011, AT&T began packaging Carrier IQ code with the MTS application, first for BlackBerry, and a month afterwards for Android. Android devices that have Carrier IQ software installed consider the Pantech Pocket, LG Thrill 4G, ZTE Avail, Sony Ericsson Xperia Play, Motorola Atrix 2 and the aforementioned Motorola Bravo.
AT&T says just about 900,000 devices or about 1 percent of the device on its network have Carrier IQ on board, either preloaded or with the MTS app. And of the devices, 575,000 report back to AT&T.
AT&T too says it does not share any of its CIQ data with “any other non-AT&T company.” and that it has not shared data with any federal or state law enforcement. It does, Nevertheless, comply with court orders, subponeas and other legal orders.
Data collected from AT&T devices is inaccessible after 60 days from being uploaded. AT&T says it has “three downstreem systems receiving personally identifiable CIQ data from the AT&T server.” One of all the servers shops data for just 45 days, another has data from September 2011, and the third data from May 2011. prefer Sprint, AT&T explained that it indeed collects telephone numbers “in the ordinary cource of its business” and for “Voice Call Performance and Messaging Performance metrics.” It does not collect contents of e-mails, URLs of websites visited, contents of lookup quereies, names or contact info from address books, and none of its CIQ profiles is set to collet the content of text messages.