"Aren't you two ever going to read Hogwarts: A History?"
"What's the point?" said Ron. "You know it by heart, we can just ask you."
"All those substitutes for magic Muggles use - electricity, computers, and radar, and all those things - they all go haywire around Hogwarts, there's too much magic in the air.
It was said, a couple times, that "muggle things" don't work right in magic-heavy areas - electronics, and from context perhaps plastics or other similar technologies. It came up when figuring out Rita Skeeter's tricks - muggle "bugging" could not work in high magic areas because electronics wouldn't work.
Can Muggles do this and Magicals (generally) not? yes. Does this count as an ability Magicals don't have? Maybe, depends on how one defines ability.
It could be a muggle-born, in a low-magic area, could work to pick up some of these technological skills, but then it also seems that a muggle in magical areas could pick up some non-wanded magical skills (using enchanted objects/potions/post owls/what have you, even if making them would take some wanded help).
But even so, the restriction of "technology levels" seems to correspond to "heavy-magic levels" - lower technology, especially mechanical, seems to have no problem (cars, busses, trains), middling technology may or may not depend on item, magic concentration or length of exposure (we don't know), while high level doesn't seem to work at all. It makes me think the higher level or more precise technologies could well be more sensitive to magic, and there would be levels where even innate ability might interfere - just as at some level a muggle's lack of innate magic interferes with magical artifacts.
So, to get to my point, I think a magical person might be unable to create, or perhaps even use, really high level technology (at least the high-precision industrial or research stuff), and may or may not be able to be in the same area as some of them, without their own magic interfering. Consumer electronics might be able to survive exposure for casual use, at least at the complexity and sensitivity of that time, but that might change as tech advances.
Additionally, I'd guess that muggle technology is as rule-breaking for magical society as the reverse - that is to say, the things it can do don't have to follow the rules they would expect. Skeeter's trick was very sneaky and hard to find, but far from infallible, there were magics that can counter or reveal her magic (like the map, or the revealing spell, or other magics of identification or transformation). On the other hand, a muggle-style recorder, if made magic-tolerant by someone who know the details, probably could not be detected by the usual magical methods, since they're looking for magic. Or muggle methods of concealment, as they would be opaque to magic-oriented investigation methods as much as magical versions are opaque to muggle investigation.
Additionally, though this is pure speculation, muggles would probably have a greater resistance to outright immunity to anything that targets magic alone - which admittedly few things do in the books, mixing magical and physical effects. It would be exceedingly unlikely for nothing with anti-magic defenses to exist in a world where magic exists, as in that world (like ours) everything that lives will be trying to get advantages over their competition just to survive, which would (again like ours) lead to a great diversity of specialized abilities and defenses.