Waste electronics are a growing environmental concern, but with proper end-of-life (EOL) management strategies, they can have great economic value due to their embedded resources such as precious metals. Recycling resources from waste electronics is a growing area of research, and recent studies have modeled the growth of common waste electronics (i.e., TVs, phones, computers) in several countries around the world. One challenge with waste electronics is that the distribution of embedded resource is highly related to equipment type and region. The recent growth and development of new electronics may reshape the resource availability and nation-wide EOL strategies for creating a circular economy around waste electronics. Herein, our material flow analysis shows that 1.6 billion small to midsize electronic devices, representing 2.6 million tons, could be discarded annually in the United State by 2031. Emerging types of electronics such as AR/VR devices and connected monitoring devices have become the fastest growing types of electronics devices, which could significantly impact the electronic waste stream. By combing the geospatial distribution of waste electronics and U.S. virgin mining resources, we show that it is feasible and profitable to integrate the waste and virgin mining pathways in certain U.S. regions. New infrastructure designed specifically for waste electronics treatment are favorable in the Central and Eastern regions of the U.S. We further quantify how uncertainties in metal composition can lead to distinct EOL scenarios of waste electronics in the next decade and demonstrate why improved tear down analyses of waste electronics are needed.