Quoted from 6S3NC3:
I don't understand this "kids cant afford it talk". We were all kids... and now we can afford pin's (well most of us). Kids today have more resources than when I was a kid. Also when you say "kid" what age is that? I think of not working <17 and when I was 17 there were no "kids" buying pins. If your talking about Adults in there 20ies I see these young adults driving Mercedes, BMW and Porsches buying rental properties. What makes you think they cant buy a pinball machine? There are more young adults today that could surly afford a pin then when I was growing up. This is also the main demographic (guessing) of R&M. Im 42 and love the show and my oldest daughter loves the show, all her friends love the show and her cousins love the show. Im probably going to get a R&M pin and everyone is going to want to play. Some may want one in there home and ask Dad (this may be you) to get them one. So to answer the question is 750 going to be enough? My answer is No, its not even enough for the bar owners that are going to want one. I don't even know if I should post this...Shit Rick
I'm with you that 750 isn't going to be "enough". Most young people traditionally have money by borrowing against future earnings (i.e, loans). The average debt at graduation now is about 35k, so a lot of that borrowing potential for young people with professional degrees is kind of tapped.
Overall, I think the theme of the generation is to spend less, so you can work less. There's obviously exceptions, but there are movements within the generation (particularly the younger side of the generation) that point to this… tiny homes, early retirement strategies ("FI"), etc.
I think 750 is a pretty small number given the popularity of the show, but I think most millennial (whom I agree are the primary demographic for Rick And Morty) are probably going to be playing on location rather than in their living room, and I don't see that as a problem.