With new gadgety stuff coming out seemingly every single day, it can be pretty difficult trying to keep up with how to use it all.
Now, I'm not saying I know everything there is to know about technology, but when it comes to the basics, I've got that down pat.
Some people, though? Not so much.
These people in sports are just a few of them, as they might want to consider visiting a nerdy tech expo someday in hopes that they can learn a few things.
I get that Heat owner Micky Arison is a billionaire with three NBA championships from during 17 years as the shot-caller, but even he has to think before using Twitter to unleash his opinions.
During the 2011 NBA lockout, Arison probably could have done without his criticism of the negotiations going on then, earning a $500,000 fine from the league.
Half a million is chump change to the guy, but maybe next time he'll understand the power that social media really has.
As a Kentucky grad and former media relations guy for the athletics department while in college, former Wildcats coach Tubby Smith is one of my favorites.
A successful coach with a national title under his belt, Smith has always gotten the most out of the talent he has on his team.
But using social media to get that talent or voicing an opinion on something isn't really his style, per Paul M. Banks of ChicagoNow.com.
With a popular video of Smith dancing in the Minnesota locker room last season, one would think he would open up a bit more to all of this instant-access technology. But it doesn't seem like he has.
In case you didn't already know, Yankees third baseman Alex Rodriguez recently joined Twitter.
Here's a bit of advice for A-Rod after seeing some of the things he's said: Delete your account.
Hampered by a sore hip and now a quadriceps injury, the slugger has decided that the best way to stay relevant is by taking to the Interwebs.
Ask Spurs head coach Gregg Popovich his thoughts on most things, and the guy will usually be as brief as possible, giving the most literal answer he can think of.
With four NBA titles and a reputation for being one of the best coaches in sports, he knows a ton about a variety of things.
Unfortunately, all this new techy stuff isn't one of them.
When a guys uses words like "twitters" and "twittering," it's usually an indication he truly knows nothing about what the kids are doing these days.
Much like the aforementioned Gregg Popovich, should any of us really be that surprised to see Patriots coach Bill Belichick find his way onto this list?
As one of the surliest dudes in sports, I wouldn't imagine Belichick gives much time or thought to anything but football, instead wanting to spend time eating and breathing all things football.
Admitting that he struggles with the on/off buttons on TV remotes, per Julian Benbow of the Boston Globe, I wonder how long it takes him to actually watch film seeing that it involves hitting the "Play," "Pause," "Rewind" and "Stop" buttons quite frequently.
According to people who really know basketball, New Orleans Pelicans coach Monty Williams is considered one of the brightest minds in the game—which was proven when he was added to the USA basketball coaching staff this summer.
When it comes to Twitter, though, Williams isn't as informed—his own decision—giving one of the best answers ever when asked about the social site.
Saying he'd, "rather get a message by a cat" than create an account, per Jim Eichenhofer of Pelicans.com, it's obvious Monty is as old school as they come in his approach to things.
Colts quarterback Andrew Luck might have received a ton of praise and recognition ever since he started throwing a football, earning a Pro Bowl nod in his rookie season and leading his Colts to the playoffs.
It's just, well, he doesn't really have the swag some other athletes do.
On top of not having a Twitter account, the 2012 No. 1 overall pick still has a damn flip phone, meaning that, even if he did decide to sign up, he'd still have to text message his updates.
Kid went to Stanford; you'd think he'd be all about new tech, right?
Bud Selig has been the commissioner of Major League Baseball for the past 20-plus years and is worth more than $400 million, but he's not a big fan of the whole emailing thing.
How much does Selig hate checking an Inbox?
So much so that he admitted to never sending an email before, and adding that he "never will."
Those are some strong comments from a guy who basically calls the shots for the Majors, but if he's come this far without doing it, why should he change it up now?
Although the world soccer federation has announced that the sport is finally adapting goal-line technology for next summer's World Cup in Brazil, I have to ask, what the hell took so long?
You'd think that it'd be pretty easy to tell if a ball crosses an end line, but over the years, we've seen refs have a tremendously difficult time doing it correctly.
As a fan and player of the beautiful game, I'm hoping more tech advances aren't shot down to keep the spirit of the game intact.
This one might not be like the other guys on this list, as reigning Heisman winner Johnny Manziel clearly knows how to use Twitter. But just because he can type in 140 characters, it doesn't mean he should.
Over the past couple months, Manziel has tweeted his anticipation of leaving College Station, as well as pictures of himself partying nonstop (he's still only 20 years old). And on Sunday, Manziel shot back at critics following news that he was thrown out of a frat party at the University of Texas.
It might be time for Johnny Football to take Herm Edwards' advice and just not "press send."
Nets owner Mikhail Prokhorov might be worth more than $13.5 billion, proving that he can afford anything he might want, but that doesn't mean he has to spend his cash on anything he doesn't find necessary.
Take a computer or cell phone, for instance.
During a 60 Minutes interview after first purchasing the Nets franchise, the Russian admitted that he can't type, that he doesn't have a computer or cell phone and that he enjoys writing letters.
Talk about the most boring rich guy ever!
Syracuse men's basketball coach Jim Boeheim may already be in the Hall of Fame for everything that he's done for the Orange's program, but when it comes to technology, he's definitely in the Hall of Shame.
Per Pete Thamel of the New York Times, Boheim claimed that he doesn't own a computer and has never sent an email. He might just be the world's most simple Hall of Famer.
One thing everyone knows about Alabama head football coach Nick Saban is that he's a winner.
With a career winning percentage of 74 percent, as well as four national championships, the guy is the best coach in college football right now.
Just don't ask him to explain Twitter to you, because he's not into all that tweeting stuff.
When you consider all of the other coaches who try to get a leg up in recruiting and building a fanbase by using the site, it's a testament to how good Saban is at keeping it all about football and the X's and O's...along with flashing those three title rings.