I only have four applications on my iPhone - FourSquare, Instagram, Twitter and ESPN ScoreCenter.
I don't have Facebook, because I don't need to see sappy status updates from my old high school acquaintances.
I don't have birds, of the flappy or angry variety, because I'm not coordinated enough to knock over eggs or navigate my way through long, green pipes.
I don't even have any music on my phone. Simply because there isn't enough space.
I do have more than 2,000 pictures, though, which is absurd for someone who isn't a 15-year old girl.
There's nearly four years of photos on there from vacations, baseball games, concerts and other events I've attended. I also screenshot cool things, like a funny tweet or meme, which seem to be all the rage these days.
On July 17, 2011, I took a screenshot of the MLB standings which listed the Pittsburgh Pirates with a record of 48-43.
Good enough for first place in the National League Central Division.
Their lead in the Central would swell to two games, with a record of 52-45, within a few weeks. Yes, I have that picture on my phone, too.
Through seven games of the 2014 Spring Training schedule, the Pirates are back in first place - like they were for a third of the 2013 regular season.
Of course, this isn't nearly as meaningful.
Or is it?
Heading into today's game against the Blue Jays in Bradenton, Pittsburgh is 6-1 with a one-game lead over Miami in the Grapefruit League standings. This is the first time in more than a decade where the Bucs have felt such a strong surge so early.
Again, does that really matter?
After all, reigning National League Most Valuable Player Andrew McCutchen only has eight at bats and has played in just three games. He does have five hits, though.
Offseason acquisition Chris McGuiness, who split 25 games between the Indians and Rangers in 2013, has seen the most action for the team. He's competing for a spot on the big league roster, likely as a bench player, but could land the first base job if Gaby Sanchez doesn't fully recover from a minor injury and Andrew Lambo fizzles as an infield project.
McGuiness has appeared in six games, along with Alen Hanson, Gregory Polanco, Matt Hague and Michael Martinez - all highly regarded prospects that will likely begin the year in AAA Indianapolis.
Jose Tabata, Jaff Decker and Lambo also have seen action in six games - they will all probably be Pirates on March 31.
The pitching staff has been the team's strong suit, thus far, in Florida. Pittsburgh starters have not allowed an earned run in five consecutive games - a span of 10 innings.
That's without A.J. Burnett, mind you. Though the 15-year veteran opted to sign with the Phillies this offseason, the starting rotation isn't in shambles.
It might just be stronger than ever.
Francisco Liriano pitched just one inning as the starter in a 6-5 win over the Yankees to start the spring training slate - a role he'll assume against the Cubs in the PNC Park opener later this month - and has added two more since then with three strikeouts and two earned runs.
Liriano will be the team's leader, like Burnett, albeit not as outspoken. Already, he has taken Edinson Volquez under his wing. The offseason pick up enters camp with the Pirates after going 9-12 with a 5.71 ERA with the Padres a year ago.
Volquez is rehabbing his career with Pittsburgh, much like Burnett and Liriano did the past two seasons. He's in good hands with Pirates pitching coach, West Liberty graduate Ray Searage.
Charlie Morton, secured with a new 3-year $21 million contract, Gerrit Cole and Wandy Rodriguez have starting spots locked down; Jeff Locke, Stolmy Pimental and Jeanmar Gomez will compete to round out the rotation.
The Pirates went 13-8 in spring training a year ago. The Royals, actually, had the best record (25-7) playing in Arizona's Cactus League. They finished 86-76, only their second winning season in 20 years.
Of course, the Pirates made history too. Finishing the 2013 season with a 94-68 record wiped away two decades of losing baseball, capped by three wins in the postseason.
The Bucs have just one winning spring season in the past decade. They went 17-15 in 2009 before finishing the 162-game schedule with a 62-99 record - dead last in the central and the worst in all of baseball.
In 2012, Pittsburgh went 9-20 in Florida - the MLB's worst spring season that year. The Pirates raced to a 67-54 record by mid-August before running out of gas and finishing 79-83.
They always seem to be a middle of the road team, record wise, in spring training. There are split squad teams, lineup changes every two or three innings and prospects wearing offensive lineman numbers seeing a bulk of the playing time.
The games don't matter. But they might be an indication of what's to come.
In 2010, with a record of 23-12, the Giants had the best totals in spring ball. They went on to win the World Series in five games over the Rangers.
The Pirates may slip through the schedule the rest of March.
It's OK if they do.
They could continue to win, finish in atop the Grapefruit League standings, record 100 victories, capture the Central Division title, win the pennant and get the sixth World Series in franchise history.
That would be picture perfect. And worth a few more screenshots in my iPhone photo library.
(Peaslee, a Youngstown native, is a sports writer for the Weirton Daily Times and Herald-Star. He can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org or followed on Twitter at @thempeas)