>selling prices based on replacement cost - is history. selling prices
>to-day, are based on "perceived value".
I assuming you're making this blanket statement referring to golf equipment,
when in fact, MANY industries do not base sales prices on "perceived value."
Careful there, okay?
>there are clubs, and there are clubs. the buying of clubs, is no
>different from any other purchase, and should be made at the discretion
>of the buyer, based on; do I like it, and do I have the purchasing power
>to obtain it.
I think you're oversimplifying it, as you seem to on several other threads.
I cannot claim great knowledge of golf yet, so you may very well know quite
a bit more than I. However, I have seen theone-line, blanket-statement
posts seem to be your forte' of late, and I believe that you tend to weaken
your own credibility in this forum with short, smug postings written as
chapter and verse, with little to no room for interpretation or supporting
>It's that simple, allow for errors, very few purchases are totally
With all due respect, you are not in the mind or shoes of other consumers,
and I don't think you can make that statement for everyone. It is just as
accurate to say that MOST purchases are totally satisfying for people.
Both statements are foolish.
>"do you have a room full of discarded items - bought for price - alone?"
No, I do not. But then again, I don't have the means to do that, either. And
if I had the means, there's no telling what sort of bizarre psychosis I
would succumb to from being able to roll around *** in my money every day.
That's not the point. I entered into this thread to find out if anyone else
could remember the economic piece I was talking about, and to date, no one
>If you are strapped for cash, look for bargains, do the best you can,
>enjoy what you have, and can afford.
Gee, thanks. That never occurred to me at all.