At long last, T-Mobile has decided to roll out the Android 6.0.1 Marshmallow update to Samsung Galaxy Note 5.

SamMobile reports that the highly anticipated update, available over-the-air and comes in at 1,421.63 MB, is already rolled out to T-Mobile's Galaxy Note 5, after all this time.

This makes T-Mobile the third big carrier in the United States to push out the Marshmallow update to the device.

The update comes with a slew of new goodies and features of Marshmallow that some users have already been enjoying for quite some time already, including an amped up user interface, a new app permissions system, Google Now on Tap and speedier performance.

That's not all the update will bring to the table. Based on the changelog, this update will likewise delete Instagram, Facebook Messenger and WhatsApp. On top of that, the update also comes packed with April's security patches.

The changelog also says Marshmallow does not support the Decrypt device function.

"If your mobile device is encrypted, encryption cannot be disabled after upgrading," it says. "If you want encryption to be disabled after upgrading, it must be disabled after upgrading, it must be disabled before you upgrade your device."

Needless to say, those who have not received the update yet can also manually check for it by heading to Settings > About device > Software update menu.

According to SamMobile, some Note 5 owners might need to wait for a few days before the update lands on their device.

With the update onboard, the firmware version now sits at N920TUVU2DPD1.

As a little refresher, T-Mobile also released Marshmallow software updates for last year's flagship Samsung handsets, the Galaxy S6 and S6 edge, earlier this month, after many weeks the updates have been in the testing phase. The bigger version, the Galaxy S6 edge+, in the meantime, got left out.

In any case, this update from T-Mobile is indeed good news to hear for Note 5 users.

Have you already received Android Marshmallow on your T-Mobile Galaxy Note 5? How is the experience so far? Let us know in the comment section below.

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