How many credit cards do you have? Discussions in the TB Community – Tecnoblog

Another week coming to an end and the TB community brought up some subjects that generated good debates among the members. How many credit cards do you use on a daily basis? Is it possible to live without using cash? How bureaucratic is porting a number? Check out in the following lines everything that happened in the Community between the 9th and 15th of April.

Check out the highlights of the week (Vitor Pádua/Tecnoblog)
Check out the highlights of the week (Image: Vitor Pádua/Tecnoblog)

How many credit cards do you actually use?

A few days ago, our friend Rodrigo raised an interesting question: how many credit cards do you have in your drawer and which ones do you actually use?

The discussion was highlighted in the last week, mainly due to the large number of digital banks offering cards with zero annuity. In response, the member Emanuel_Schott made a warning to those who don’t mind requesting cards from different companies:

“I think that more than having one or several cards, the important thing is to have control. I have it all written down in a spreadsheet. I know exactly how much I spend. I have a lot (all with free annuity).

But I usually only use one. Another reserve I leave when I have no limit on the main. Another third is kind of my emergency. It’s the one I have the biggest limit, but without any incentive to use it.”

In addition to having numerous cards, it is important to know what benefits the service offers. Taking advantage of the matter, we have a Technocast especially about it.

In issue 230, we received Gabriel Dias and Rodrigo Cunha, specialists on the subject, for a conversation about how to get along well using a credit card. Check it out below.

If you prefer content in text format, our card specialist, Lucas Braga, made a special on the subject. Spoiler: the no annuity is not always the best option.

To find out more about the topic, or even participate in the debate, just access the topic at Community. Your comment is always welcome!

Below, check out other topics that were popular among the members.

Other topics that resonated in the Community

Advantages of digital money, bureaucracy when it comes to portability and more. Access the topics below to better understand how the last week was at TB community.

  1. Claro operator denying portability?
  2. Is it possible to live without cash?
  3. Whiteboards on pages, what could it be?
  4. Problem with Linux Mint

In addition to the discussions proposed by the members, our team of authors produces a significant amount of articles, reports and reviews that also generate debates.

See below for the most successful discussions.

Xiaomi Redmi Note 11 with MIUI 13 (Image: Darlan Helder/Tecnoblog)
Xiaomi has updated the list of devices that will no longer receive updates (Image: Darlan Helder/Tecnoblog)

The 5 best discussions about Tecnoblog agendas

  1. Justice condemns man who posted video breaking device on Facebook
  2. Planet Coaster reignited my passion for amusement park simulators
  3. Nubank is sentenced by the court to compensate victims of fraud in the application
  4. Government of SP tests toll with automatic charging per km traveled
  5. Xiaomi updates the list of Mi and Redmi phones that will no longer have updates

The most talked about subject of the week was the decision of the Brazilian justice to condemn a man for having posted a video destroying a sound amplifier.

The publication gathered more than 128 thousand views on social networks and caught the attention of the company that owns the equipment, which asked the author to remove the content from the air.

Finally, the customer refused to remove the content. Result: he was prosecuted in court and ordered to pay R$ 20 thousand in compensation for moral damages.

To know more details about this story, just access the article made by Pedro Knoth.

Nubank card
Nubank (Image: Vitor Pádua / Tecnoblog)

Still on convictions, Nubank was forced by the São Paulo Court to indemnify a customer who was the victim of bank fraud after having his cell phone stolen.

According to the lawsuit, the judge acknowledged that there was a security flaw in the app, allowing all of the customer’s “saved money” to be transferred to another account.

Justice forced the digital bank to compensate the victim in R$ 5.1 thousand, in addition to paying the costs of the process and lawyers’ fees.

In addition, among the highlights, we had the update of the list of Xiaomi devices that will no longer receive updates and a toll test per km driven by the Government of SP.

That’s all, folks! These were the most talked about topics of the week. Don’t forget to follow the technoblog and participate in discussions at the Community.

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