The majority of V3.co.uk readers lack confidence in Labour's technology manifesto, and only 14 per cent believe the party is best placed to support and improve the UK technology industry, according to our General Election poll.
One reader, Barry James Johnstone, commented: "Do you think it's strange that Labour, after 13 years in power, now tell us what they will put right if they get into power again? Who caused the problems in the first place? And if they can fix it now, why haven't they fixed it in the past?"
Even the Pirate Party performed better than Labour, polling 18 per cent of the votes.
Another reader, SteveR, commented: "I am 100 per cent voting for the [Pirate] Party as a valid and considered option and don't consider it a wasted vote at all. They are the only party that offers the policies that I want."
The Conservatives fared best with 23 per cent of the vote, closely followed by the Liberal Democrats on 20 per cent. The Green Party managed just three per cent.
However, perhaps most damning for all the parties was that 24 per cent of respondents believe that none of the parties understand technology.
A reader by the name of Martin summed up the mood of many voters. "A hung parliament would be just great. Huge saving on MPs' expenses, and the sight of all of them hanging from the rafters of the Commons would cheer everybody up," he wrote.
Whether these results will be replicated on 6 May is another matter entirely.
Intel's neural network USB stick could bring AI to the masses
Dubbed Barnard's star B, newly discovered planet is believed to be rocky
Also, what's a USB stick?
Gravitational waves become extremely weak by the time they reach the Earth and require highly sensitive equipment for detection