According to a survey by the mobile phone recycling company, 61 percent of handset owners think there are too many unnecessary features on their mobile phone now than compared to ten years ago, with 45 percent saying they don't use the MP3 function in their cell phone.
A further 30 percent also admitted they don't care about the quality of the camera on their mobile phone. FoneBank said that half of those surveyed said they only use our mobile phone to make calls and send texts, while 39 percent choose a mobile phone based on how simple it is to use.
FoneBank also highlighted that nearly three-quarters of Brits surveyed think mobile phones are less reliable now, while 72 percent only keep their handsets for a maximum of two years before upgrading to a different model.
"People think they care about 'pixels' or 'megabits' when in fact they just want mobiles that are easy to use. Calling and texting remain the primary functions of mobiles, with web surfing, emailing and music capabilities relatively unimportant," said Mark Harrison, director of Fonebank.
As part of its research, FoneBank also asked Brits what handset they considered to be their favourite mobile phone of the past ten years. Motorola's V3 RAZR, which was launched in 2004, came out top.
See all mobile phone reviews
See also: Texting with both thumbs stops RSI
This story, "Cell Phones Getting Too Complicated, Poll Finds" was originally published by PC Advisor (UK).