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Grand Electronics and Mobile
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Where and how to buy low cost and low cost items.
An increasing number of shoppers are turning to used electronic goods as customers begin to play with the latest electronic goods. Increasing consumption is spurring the used electronic products markets in Myanmar as more and more poorly disposing individuals are investing in recyclable goods. Used goods, from electronic devices, TVs, washers and fridges to computer and portable equipment, are now in high demand, according to the dealers.
Ethnic groups from all social classes begin to visit these fairs, which usually take place in the 33nd and in the 34th century. Those who have a good understanding of electronic equipment but cannot buy new goods buy these used goods because the price is almost half the regular price, says used goods dealer U Min Ko from the Pabedan Township.
"People like them even though they are used, because they could be from Japan or well-known labels and are more long-lasting than traditional Chines or Thailand cuisine. The price would also be about 60 per cent lower than the new ones," he said. Dissemination of electronic equipment in the retail sector is another factor in the growing popularity of used goods, as shoppers want to maximize their profits when purchasing brand-name goods, but at a lower price.
And more and more consumers are embracing new electronic devices coming onto the market. Mau Thuzar from the Pann Thitsa computer store on Seik Kan Thar Street says that there is a market for used notebooks, although there would be a price differential according to the warranty given by the storekeeper.
"We' re not only selling new notebooks, but also used articles that look new. Because most used notebooks only have a faulty rechargeable cell phone but would be much less expensive than a new one, some folks who can't buy a new one will buy a used one.
Although they are pre-owned, we give our clients a three-month to one-year warranty," she said. New laptops, even low models, are about K300,000, while used equipment costs only K100,000. "When computer equipment such as the screen, drive or drivers are corrupted, it would be 60-70 pieces less expensive to buy in a second-hand store than to buy a new one.
So the only thing is you would have some trouble locating used sells businesses and the particular things that would fit your computer," she said. A used TV store on 28th Street, Ko Tun Aung says the secondhand Sony 32-inch LCD screens, sold for around 120,000 K and a 20-inch+ LCD screen for around 80,000 K, are on the up.
"Secondhand goods come mainly from Japan. Even though they are used goods, we give our clients a one-year guarantee," he said. "When purchasing used televisions, consumers only want the latest generation of flat-screen televisions. There is no need for used TV sets that are widely used in the local market.
Clients only buy used goods from abroad. The secondhand segment complements mainshopping in the present purchasing trends, but does not pose a risk.