These Analysts Are Wrong About the iPad Mini
Nov 14th 2012 10:10PM
Updated Nov 15th 2012 1:04AM
Now that 2013 is closing in, the Consumer Electronics Association (CEA) is out with estimates for what lies ahead in Q4 and beyond. Analysts there expect plenty of action in most sectors, including 32 million tablets sold. Impressed? Don't be. There's good reason to believe the CEA is downplaying the potential impact of not only Apple's (NAS: AAPL) iPad Mini, but also Amazon.com's (NAS: AMZN) Kindle Fire HD, Google's (NAS: GOOG) Nexus 7, and Microsoft's (NAS: MSFT) Surface. Find out more in the following video.
To be fair, we don't yet have a full accounting of the iPad Mini. Sales could disappoint, even if Apple's own component commitments suggest a record-breaking quarter is in the works. Either way, investors have a lot of information to digest. To help, we've added two bonus reports to our premium Apple research service. Each one addresses a different area of the Mac maker's business, and they're included -- right now -- at no additional charge. Learn more by clicking here.
The article These Analysts Are Wrong About the iPad Mini originally appeared on Fool.com.Fool contributor Tim Beyers is a member of the Motley Fool Rule Breakers stock-picking team and the Motley Fool Supernova Odyssey I mission. He owned shares of Apple and Google at the time of publication. Check out Tim's Web home, portfolio holdings, and Foolish writings, or connect with him on Google+, Tumblr, or Twitter, where he goes by @milehighfool. You can also get his insights delivered directly to your RSS reader.The Motley Fool owns shares of Microsoft, Amazon.com, Apple, and Google. Motley Fool newsletter services have recommended buying shares of Apple, Amazon.com, and Google, creating a synthetic covered call position in Microsoft, and creating a bull call spread position in Apple. We Fools don't all hold the same opinions, but we all believe that considering a diverse range of insights makes us better investors. Try any of our Foolish newsletter services free for 30 days. The Motley Fool has a disclosure policy.
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