Amazon, offers and discounts on video games and computer science of 6/25/2021

Amazon, offers and discounts on video games and computer science of 6/25/2021


Today's Amazon offers start with the English version of Dragon's Dogma: Dark Arisen for Switch and continue with several high-quality Logitech gaming peripherals that have remained on offer despite Amazon Prime Day 2021 officially ending.

Among these there is also the excellent Logitech G PRO gaming mouse, at a discount of about 20 euros, which is paired with the Logitech G903 Lightspeed. Both are in fact equipped with a 25,000 DPI sensor and promise minimal latency while being wireless. To close, however, we find the classic but evergreen binomial consisting of the Logitech G29 Driving Force steering wheel and relative gear lever.

Amazon benefits include Amazon Prime, also available in free trial, guarantees in addition to various discounts the use Amazon Music base and Prime Video, Amazon's ever-growing streaming service. Free, however, Audible, at least for 30 days, but the subscription at the moment also guarantees 12 months discount. Prime Student, on the other hand, allows you to access Amazon Prime for 90 days, thanks to the sponsorship of Microsoft Surface. It also includes a discount on the annual subscription to the service which goes from 36 to 18 euros for a maximum of 4 years or until graduation. Finally, for all schools, the new initiative stands out which, until March 21, 2021, allows schools to donate a percentage of purchases made by customers on in the form of virtual credit.

Amazon Offer Dragon's Dogma: Dark Arisen for Nintendo Switch [Edition: UK] € 45.47 € 37.0

See Offer Amazon Logitech G PRO Wireless Gaming Mouse, HERO 25K Sensor, 25,600 DPI, RGB, Ultralight, Designed for eSports, 4- 8 Puls ... € 154.99 € 89.99

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Offer Amazon Logitech G502 HERO Special Edition High Performance Gaming Mouse, HERO 25K Sensor, 25,600 DPI, RGB, Adjustable Weights ... € 55.52 € 34.98

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Amazon Offer Logitech G402 Hyperion Fury Gaming Mouse, 4,000 DPI, Lightweight Design, 8 Programmable Buttons, Compatible with PC / Mac / L .. . € 69.99 € 25.99

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Amazon Offer Logitech G903 LIGHTSPEED Wireless Gaming Mouse, HERO 25K Sensor, Over 140 Hours with Rechargeable Battery and LIGHTSYNC R ... € 149.0 € 84.98

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Amazon Offer Logitech G305 LIGHTSPEED Wireless Gaming Mouse, 12K HERO Sensor, 12,000 DPI, Lightweight Design, 6 Programmable Buttons, ... € 61.99 € 29.99

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Amazon Logitech G512 Mechanical Gaming Keyboard, RGB LIGHTSYNC, Retroi Keys Illuminated, GX Brown Tactile Switch, Aluminum Frame ... € 124.99 € 79.99

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Amazon Offer Logitech G29 Driving Force Racing Steering Wheel with Adjustable Pedals, Real Force Return, Stainless Steel Shifters ... € 409.9 € 198.99

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Amazon Offer Logitech Driving Force Shift Lever, 6 Speed ​​Gears with H Knob, Genuine Leather Shift Knob, System ... € 61 , 99 € 29.99

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'Another sucker ordering on Amazon': A video of a UPS driver railing against Amazon deliveries showed the tech giant's impact on the entire courier system

a statue in front of a brick building: Amazon © Amazon Amazon
  • A since-deleted viral TikTok showed a UPS driver unhappy with the amount of Amazon packages a customer ordered.
  • During this year's Prime Day, customers bought more than 250 million items from Amazon.
  • Several carriers deliver millions of Amazon packages every year, including FedEx, UPS, and the USPS.
  • See more stories on Insider's business page.
  • A TikTok showing a UPS delivery driver clearly unhappy with the amount of Amazon packages he had to deliver to a customer went viral on Wednesday before it was deleted.

    'This is absolutely ridiculous. Another sucker ordering stuff on Amazon,' the driver can be heard saying to himself as he carried a large Amazon box to the front door. 'I got this great deal here on Amazon. I need to buy 16 million things because Amazon told me to.'

    'We appreciate our employees' hard work,' a UPS spokesperson told Insider in a statement. 'But these comments do not reflect our commitment to exceptional customer service.'

    Lorelai Mentzer, a soon-to-be-mom who captured the moment on her Ring Doorbell, usually makes TikToks about her dog to send to friends and family. She had no idea how viral the video - which had 219,200 views in just one day - would soon become.

    'My initial reaction was that my feelings were hurt,' Mentzer told Insider. 'I was a little embarrassed by the number of packages I had and thought to myself, did I really need all those? Am I a bad person for ordering this many packages?'

    Gallery: Costco Is Adding This Popular Service to More Warehouses (Eat This, Not That!)

    Mentzer is seven months pregnant and her husband is recovering from colon cancer, making Amazon Prime delivery a safe and convenient option for the couple. This particular shipment included a breast pump, 30 pounds of dog food, and vitamins.

    With this week's Amazon Prime Day breaking record sales, delivery drivers were overwhelmed with the number of packages ordered.

    'I'm sure he had seen enough Amazon packages probably to last a lifetime this week,' Metzer said.

    While much has been written about Amazon drivers suffering from the stress of growing package counts, they aren't the only workers impacted by the tech giant's popularity. The amount of Amazon orders affects the nation's entire delivery system. Amazon uses multiple carriers to deliver billions of packages every year, including FedEx, UPS, and the United States Postal Service.

    Amazon's annual shipping costs skyrocketed from 2019 to 2020, increasing from $37.9 billion to $61.1 billion.

    Mentzer ultimately decided to delete the video. 'This is why people don't want things to go viral,' she said. 'You have such a mix of some nice support... and then you have people who are really really upset.'

    On Wednesday, she asked her local UPS office if she could buy the delivery driver lunch.

    'My intent is certainly not to get him reprimanded,' Mentzer said. 'I just want him to understand that while it may look like we're sitting here just ordering packages willy nilly, there are people who can't go to the store.'