1. Home Telephones:
According to the Cellular Telephone Industry of America, 91 percent of Americans own cell phones. This could mean trouble for land line providers.
2. Video Rental Stores:
With the advent of NetFlix and Gamefly.com, one thing should be obvious; Blockbuster and your Mom & Pop Video stores are no longer needed.
Who needs them? The Global Positioning System and the commonplace of internet capable cell phones and mobile laptops, a map purchased from gas stations are a thing of the past.
4. DVD Players:
Remember in the late 1990s and early 2000s when you weren’t “in” unless you had a DVD player? Well, now that you’re accustomed to having such high-technology to watch movies, we have some bad news: No one uses DVD players, we use Blu Ray now.
Newspapers are already a dying breed. So, the way we buy and sell things in them are sure to perish with them.
6. Phone books:
Who cares about No. 6? They were becoming a nuisance anyway. Unfortunately, thousands of phone book delivery guys will more likely be out of work by 2020.
7. Dial up Internet:
We’ve come to a point in our history where having to use a computer with dial up internet service is an insult. And with rogue wireless signals roaming around, not even the Slowsky’s will settle for anything less than broadband.
Only professionals need cameras. Regular Joe uses his cell phone