This scale's a tweener. It's really going to depend on what you need. Me, I have a high-res (0.01 gram) scale for making tea. It's good for up to 100 grams, so it covers all the small stuff. That means I need higher capacity. 2 pounds is...borderline. Probably too low for a family. (Remember, you have to consider the weight of the bowl into that max capacity. I checked a 2 qt stainless bowl of mine...240 grams. So max food weight would be about 1 1/2 pounds.)
It is a mild concern that this unit's only good to 1 part in 5000 (of max capacity)...that means the electronics are not as good. Many consumer scales will give you 1 part in 10,000...1 gram in 11 pounds, 0.1 grams in a kilo, 0.01 grams in 100 grams. All those are 1 in 10,000. Still, it's going to depend on what you want to weigh, and the weight ranges.
BTW, WRT yeast...no less than Peter Reinhart says doing yeast *by volume* is fine. Yes, he does everything with bakers' formulas, which is always mass for the flour and water...but not yeast, and probably not baking powder or soda when they're in use. (Salt...don't remember. The issue with salt by volume is that different salt styles are ground differently, which means they pack differently. Coarse grounds means less salt in any given volume.) First, those ingredients are too light to measure accurately on most home scales. They're measured more accurately to begin with. They aren't susceptible to density variance based on the weather as flour is. They pack consistently; flour and brown sugar don't.
This drop is for an item where you can definitely do a LOT of research. It looks at least reasonable, *if* it fits your usage requirements, but I haven't checked to see what else is out there.