The cell phone industry is now worth more than $1 trillion.
It’s a remarkable accomplishment, one that was accomplished with the help of cell phone manufacturers and cell phone networks, not Apple, Google, or Samsung.
And yet it has a serious problem.
The battery life of the average cell phone is about 10 years, according to research firm Gartner, and the average consumer is likely to have about a year or two left in the battery.
That means, for every year of cell phones use, there is a 1 percent chance that it’s going to fail.
That’s not a bad situation to have, but it is not ideal for cell phone users, who typically have to recharge their phones often and often without the benefit of the battery backup they need to survive.
That could be a huge problem for the average person, who will use the phone as a replacement in case their phone battery gets low and they need more power.
The good news is that most people don’t actually need a replacement cell phone.
Instead, the average American uses at least two phones every day, and they’re more likely to buy a smartphone than a cellphone.
That may be a good thing, but there’s another problem: People who have to buy two phones are also the ones who are likely to make the biggest battery sacrifices.
The average American has about $1,000 in cash on hand, so buying a cellphone might be a no-brainer for the typical person.
But even if you have a cellphone, buying a new cell phone has its downsides.
The costs associated with buying a phone are higher than those of buying a cell phone and it has its own set of complications that make it harder for people to use their cell phones for a variety of purposes.
So let’s say you have $1 million and want to buy one of these cell phones.
You can easily get a $1.00 cell phone from a major retailer for about $200.
That’s a pretty good deal.
But the phone itself costs more than you would pay for a cellphone and you might not even be able to afford the phone.
The biggest savings you get with a cell-phone purchase is the battery life.
The cheaper the cell phones are, the better they hold up over time.
And the battery isn’t the only thing that’s expensive with a phone.
Some phones have built-in radios, which allow you to connect to a wireless network for more wireless data.
But most smartphones have little more than a wireless antenna, so most people aren’t likely to use them as a wireless hotspot or a data connection.
The phone companies have always made a point of not charging for their phone.
They claim they’re making it so you can’t charge a phone in your pocket without paying for it.
But even that isn’t true.
A few years ago, the FCC estimated that only one in five people actually charged their phones for wireless data when they did.
So while the number of people who pay for their phones with cash is lower than it was when they started charging, there’s still a sizable group of people that do.
That small group of consumers can actually be a big problem for wireless carriers.
When a carrier buys a new phone, it usually has a big financial incentive to get rid of as many of its older, more expensive models as possible, even if that means cutting prices for the rest of the population.
The big wireless carriers don’t want to be seen as buying cheap phones.
So why are cell phone companies still charging for phones even as the market for smartphones is collapsing?
Part of it is because of the “unfair advantage” theory, according the FCC.
It argues that cell phone makers don’t have to charge their customers based on the amount of data they use, which means that people can’t really get a good deal when it comes to buying a cheap phone.
The other reason is that some carriers are willing to give away their phones to people who want to keep them, because they don’t really want to charge people for their devices.
If you want to upgrade to a newer model, you’ll likely be able get it at a lower price.
If someone wants to pay more, they can always switch to the newer model.
This is a pretty common practice among carriers, so carriers are more likely than other companies to offer incentives like this.
That incentive to buy phones is also part of why carriers still charge for their networks, even though the vast majority of the people who use cell networks are paying for them.
It makes it easier for companies to keep their networks going.
For example, when Verizon started offering unlimited data for phones, the carriers that offer the service didn’t have the money to make that move, and instead they started offering it to their existing customers.
So people who wanted to upgrade were offered a choice: upgrade to the new unlimited plan or keep their current phone and continue using their old one.