If you’re discussing whether or not a tax is regressive, percentages are fundamental. No, it’s not the same as saying 9/10 is greater than 85/100. If you think that, then your reasoning skills are badly broken.
Taking one dollar from a person with $10,000 has more impact than from a person with $100,000. That’s what sales taxes do. They take a greater percentage of income from people with less money. They are regressive.
You may or may not care that it’s regressive, but that’s another kettle of fish.
If you make $10,000 a year and spend $100 at Amazon, that’s 1% of your income. Four or five DVDs. Or maybe 10 books. A couple of weeks’ worth of groceries for one person.
If you make $100,000 a year, you have to spend $1,000 at Amazon to get to 1%. Forty or fifty DVDs. One hundred books. Several months’ worth of groceries.
Nike has computer software (Win and Mac) for the Fuelband. In fact, you need it for initial setup; or did when I bought mine, at least. I presume you still do, since firmware updates require plugging in to the computer.
You can then either sync to an iOS device (Bluetooth) or the computer with the software (USB) and look at your data on the Nike+ website.
I had a Samsung Galaxy 5 for a while. It was terrible. The screen was a big culprit. The low resolution of the screen meant several common apps wouldn’t work on the phone. It also wasn’t multi-touch, so lots of common interactions wouldn’t work.
The specs say my phone had a proximity sensor, but if it did, it didn’t work. The screen wouldn’t switch off when you held it to your face. And then your face would randomly press buttons while you were talking.
The Galaxy Pocket has the same screen resolution, it doesn’t even claim to have a proximity sensor to not work, but it does have multi-touch.
Looking at specs, I’d be much more inclined to the Xperia mini than the Galaxy Pocket. Better screen and more modern Android version available lends to better app compatibility. Better CPU, too. Also says it has a proximity sensor that may work.