Welcome to the club
Having looked at a description of the Frieling scale, its main value seems to be its ability to measure very small quantities. As such, it should be a very good item to have on hand to weigh lightweight ingredients in small quantities, such as yeast, sugar, salt, Carnation malted milk, etc. The only downside I can see--and it is a niggling one, I admit--is that you won't be able to share the results from using such a precise and accurate scale with anyone else but another owner of a similar scale. You will still have to use weight-to-volume conversion data to convert to teaspoons, tablespoons and fractions thereof to be useful to others who might want to practice your recipes and do not have a similar scale--or any scale at all. It will be interesting to see if the accuracy you will be able to achieve will have a noticeable effect on your pizzas, including consistency, reliability and uniformity of results, which is the reason for using a scale in the first place.
For those who may be interested, I found the following description of the Frieling 400 unit at Amazon.com:
The scale is computer calibrated for the utmost accuracy and holds a maximum of 8 ounces or 250 grams, which is equal to one serving size. The digital display is easy to read and provides weight measurements in both the metric and imperial systems and in increments of .005 ounce or 0.1 gram. Four soft push buttons surrounding the LCD turn the scale on and off, toggle between grams and ounces, hold a reading for 10 seconds, and reset the scale to zero. For convenience, the scale has an add ‘n weigh feature, which lets you place multiple portions on the scale while weighing each one individually. The lid on this unit doubles as a measuring tray and is dishwasher-safe for hygienic cleaning. This electronic scale runs on two lithium batteries (included) and automatically shuts off when left idle to preserve battery life.