I’ll take ‘Smartphones’ for $400, Alex
My first cell phone was far from special, nor technologically advanced.
It was one of those little blue Nokias with an eerie green screen you buy off the shelf at Walmart or Target and have to pre-pay using overpriced minutes cards. I got it for Christmas the winter of my sophomore year of high school, years after many of my friends had successfully persuaded their parents for metallic pink Razr phones.
I quickly learned that minutes cards — or “units,” as Tracphone Wireless referred to them — went awfully fast when you spend your last waking minutes before bed texting friends meaningless and certainly not necessary messages. Thus, my phone was more often than not out of units, rendering it useless save for emergency phone calls.
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