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Passing grade: Are certain electronics worth skipping?

If you're someone who is hooked on gadgets, electronics or anything technically savvy, you'd be hard pressed to walk away from any sort of new product to hit the shelf.
From smart watches to tablets and everything else that makes life so much easier supposedly, technology takes its best shot at consumers in the hopes that they can grab their attention and elicit the kind of response from a marketing or advertising perspective that leads to purchasing the item in question.
But as much as you can be absolutely enamored with electronics or even if you pick and choose what you buy, there has to be a limit on not only what you spend but the amount of these types of products you ultimately accumulate.
A lot of what ails the general customer and the gadget geeks specifically is the way these so called saviors that come to us in the form of laptops, curved TVs and phones that promise to make life so convenience that we convince ourselves we can't live without them.
Truthfully, you can and should learn to be a little more selective with how you spend you extra income. Beyond that, quite frankly, you don't need the amount of electronics that you're actually buying but rather could stand to streamline the buying process and avoid various items that don't really deliver quite as promised.

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Take the always lucrative and much lauded tablet. Whether you're looking at an Android powered device or the iconic iPad, you have to really understand not so much what these products do but rather don't accomplish.
Someone who is a writer might be attempted to trade in their laptop with the realization and revelation that they'll just use the lighter and more compact tablet. But certain tablets are pricey but also have limitations (like Apple refusing to have mouse capabilities with its iPad or the obvious shortcoming that is the detachable keyboards that double as cases). Furthermore, you'll pay extra for a tablet that has cell phone coverage, perhaps as much as a few hundred dollars above its Wi Fi counterpart. The 4G aspect is truly convenient but hardly necessary.
Although not nearly as practical as the tablet, the 4K curved TVs chime in with a price tag that it terribly high and only the most observant consumer is going to notice that much of a difference (or really care for that matter). The TVs are breathtaking but nothing will have you gasping for air more so than the price tag, easily in the $5,000 per TV range, hardly a bargain for what you're actually getting.
Chances are even if you have the extra income, you'll still be better off skipping electronics that, while impressive, aren't going to add a whole lot to what you already have and might be easier to walk away from than you really thought.

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