I agree samad but I've posted one of those topics and what I really wanted to know was why each was a good yoyo. Also if someone were to think one yoyo is better than another, then they would be more likely to explain why the yoyo is good
Much like Samad's opening post, there is a ton
of merit in this as well. There are a lot of good yos out there these days, and we all play with most of them. Subjectively, a lot of them all have a characteristic or two they do better than most others.
As opposed to saying yo X is better than C, it might be more conducive to say yo X does Y better than C, if you follow my elementary and ill-informed attempt at algebra.
I don't claim to be an expert in this regard, I assure you, but maybe we could do something like this...
What yos sleep for the longest?
What yos have the "smoothest" throw and play-feel?
What yos are better than most for grinding?
What yos take large or small bearings?
What response system is better for X play style, trick, etc.
You get the idea.
Again, this is all subjective. That is to say, people will surely disagree with a given opinion. This is to be expected, if not welcomed, as it will by it's own virtue bring about more (hopefully!) useful discussion. I would imagine that given enough time, a general consensus will eventually come about as to what yo does what relatively better.
If someone were to ask which yo is the best for a beginner, or what tricks they should learn first, I guarantee you this "general consensus" I speak of would become readily visible as the answers started rolling in. No reason this practice can't extend a little deeper, eh?