The After Math: Nokia puts PureView into the Lumia 1020 and there's a whole lot of gold

Welcome to The After Math, where we attempt to summarize this week's tech news through numbers, decimal places and percentages.

The Aftermath Nokia finally joins PureView and Lumia and a million Pebble apps

Welcome to this week's After Math, with Nokia and T-Mobile both holding New York-based events for their future plans. The US carrier continued to roll out its Magenta-hued LTE service across America, while Nokia finally revealed the long-rumored (and often-leaked) Lumia 1020, which brings its high-megapixel-count sensors to its Lumia line -- a true PureView Windows Phone. All this in numerot (that's Finnish for numbers), right after the break.

  • Maximum photo resolution on the Lumia 1020: 38 megapixels

  • Maximum photo resolution on Nokia's first phone with a built-in camera: 0.3 megapixels

  • Size of the Lumia 1020's image sensor: 1/1.5 inch

  • Size of the image sensor from 2010's Nokia N8: 1/1.83 inch

  • Number of 4.5-inch phones launched by Nokia in the last year: 4

  • Value of a gold bar: Around $528,000

  • Number of gold bars stored in the Bank of England: 400,000

  • Amount offered by Samsung to developers to help populate Tizen's app store: $4 million

  • That amount in gold bars: Fewer than 8

  • Handset sales in the next three years, according to T-Mobile CEO John Legere: Sh**loads

  • Number of potential customers covered by T-Mobile's LTE network: 157 million

  • Number of potential customers covered by AT&T's LTE network: more than 292 million

  • Number of potential customers covered by Verizon's LTE network: around 298 million (Over 90 percent of US population)