# I Bought the CHEAPEST Tech in the World 🌍

With a budget of $3,000, I set out to find the cheapest yet wildest tech gadgets on the internet. My goal was to discover and showcase items you’ve never seen before, including some of the quirkiest and most innovative tech out there.

I started my search with gadgets that defy conventional expectations. One of the first items that caught my eye was a pair of anti-gravity physics magnets. These tiny devices can turn your fingers into drumsticks, making them perfect for impromptu air drumming sessions. Another fascinating find was a pen-shaped mouse with incredibly high ratings. Despite being unusual, it was highly functional and innovative.

Next, I ventured onto Etsy, a platform known for unique, handmade items. I found a personalized chocolate smartphone that comes in a smartphone box. You can even send a screenshot of your home screen, and they’ll print it on edible paper! This was too good to pass up, and I couldn’t resist ordering one. 

Etsy also offered PlayStation and smartphone bath bombs, mouth-controlled styluses for people with disabilities, and cufflinks with a circuit board design. The creativity and craftsmanship on Etsy were truly impressive. For example, the mouth-controlled stylus is designed for individuals who are paralyzed and can’t use their hands, allowing them to control their phones with their mouths. This thoughtful innovation showcases how tech can improve lives in meaningful ways.

Then, I took a wild turn by exploring wish.com, known for its bizarre and cheap tech products. Here, I found a single AirPod, mini earphones that disappear into your ear, a fan that you wear on your waist, and wrist-mounted lights reminiscent of a budget Iron Man. One of the strangest finds was a head-mounted magnifier with adjustable magnification for each eye, looking straight out of a James Bond film.

Wish.com also offered an array of PS5 gadgets, including overpriced consoles and custom skins. I decided to order a gold shell and strip for my PS5, which turned out to be more tortilla-colored than gold. The customization options, while fun, often resulted in questionable aesthetics. For instance, my “gold” PS5 controller ended up looking like it had been repeatedly washed, turning it into a dusty, off-white color. Despite this, the process of customizing tech was an enjoyable experience.

Among the peculiar finds was a waist-mounted cooler, perfect for hot summer days but too loud for serious work. I also stumbled upon glow-in-the-dark tape and a lightsaber that required assembly. The lightsaber, surprisingly, could slice through a banana, fulfilling its purpose humorously.

I was curious about Wish’s reputation for selling oversized mats and rugs at ridiculously low prices. I ordered the biggest one possible, hoping for an optical illusion effect. While the quality was subpar, the illusion worked, providing a fascinating visual experience.

The true surprise came from a subwoofer that exceeded expectations. Despite being from Wish, it delivered proper mechanical keys and impressive lighting modes. It was shockingly good, defying my usual disappointment with budget tech.

Moving on to the handmade section from Etsy, I eagerly anticipated the arrival of a chocolate phone. The gold chocolate, while not visually appealing, tasted surprisingly good. The edible paper home screen, complete with my 58,60 unread emails, added a unique touch to the experience.

I also tried out microscopic earphones from Wish, which were as small as advertised. Though they came as a single earphone, the sound quality was decent, similar to Apple’s EarPods. The mouth stick stylus, designed for people with disabilities, worked effectively, allowing me to control my phone hands-free.

The PlayStation bath bombs from Etsy provided a fun bath experience, turning the water gray but releasing a pleasant aroma. Additionally, the circuit board cufflinks added a geeky touch to my suits, and I found myself donning them for special occasions.

Among the wider internet finds, I explored unusual mice, including a vertical mouse that felt like a natural extension of my hand and a sticky orbit mouse with a trackball. The pen mouse, which could be used on any surface, was surprisingly responsive and versatile, making it a 9 out of 10 in my book.

One of the most exciting gadgets was a virtual drum kit. As a former drummer, this modern equivalent allowed me to program sounds to different colors and create music by tapping on a pad. The experience was both nostalgic and innovative.

I also experimented with a Fel Flux skill set, involving dropping a magnetic ball through an aluminum tube to observe magnetic field effects. This scientific toy provided an educational and entertaining experience.

The most expensive item in this haul was a £549 massage gun, which came in sleek, Apple-like packaging. The product delivered powerful massages, simulating the feeling of being punched a thousand times per second. It was therapeutic and justified its high price.

In conclusion, my journey to find the cheapest and wildest tech on the internet was a thrilling adventure. From personalized chocolate smartphones to mouth-controlled styluses, the diversity and innovation in tech products are astounding. Whether from platforms like Etsy or Wish, these gadgets brought joy, surprise, and sometimes laughter into my life. If you’re curious about exploring unique tech products, I highly recommend checking out these platforms and sites like gadgetkingsprs.com.au for an array of intriguing gadgets.

Gadget Kings Prs

Shop no. 20 A kensington village shopping center, 8 sovereigns ave, Bray Park QLD 4500

gadget.kings.prs@gmail.com

4/28 Elizabeth St, Acacia Ridge QLD 4110 Brisbane Australia

gadget.kings.prs@gmail.com

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