How many Apple Cars does Apple want to sell?

Jonny Evans

Watching Apple since 1999. I don't say what they should do. I say what they might do. They sometimes do.

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9 Responses

  1. April 24, 2016

    […] have a secret development facility in Europe where it is working with an Austrian manufacturer on some element of its Apple Car project. And it recently hired a top cat from […]

  2. May 13, 2016

    […] of course, but a few weeks ago in How Many Apple Cars Does Apple Want To Sell I pointed out that it’s impossible to figure out what the company may charge for its […]

  3. May 24, 2016

    […] becoming increasingly certain Apple has really big plans to change the way we drive with the Apple Car. I don’t think it wants to sell these things, I think it wants — […]

  4. July 29, 2016

    […] It would be unequivocally tough for Apple to reinstate each automobile in a universe with an Apple Car if it doesn’t work in partnerships with others – chartering a OS might help, as a Android thing proved. Apple does not wish to move a singular product to market, usually to see it emulated and/or bettered and so turn a new BlackBerry. It’s tenable that chartering will assistance a association build an irrefutable lead in a market. It all hinges on how many Apple Cars a association wants to sell… […]

  5. July 29, 2016

    […] It would be very hard for Apple to replace every car in the world with an Apple Car if it doesn’t work in partnerships with others – licensing the OS may help, as the Android thing proved. Apple does not want to bring a unique product to market, only to see it emulated and/or bettered and thus become the new BlackBerry. It’s arguable that licensing will help the company build an unassailable lead in the market. It all hinges on how many Apple Cars the company wants to sell… […]

  6. July 29, 2016

    […] It would be very hard for Apple to replace every car in the world with an Apple Car if it doesn’t work in partnerships with others – licensing the OS may help, as the Android thing proved. Apple does not want to bring a unique product to market, only to see it emulated and/or bettered and thus become the new BlackBerry. It’s arguable that licensing will help the company build an unassailable lead in the market. It all hinges on how many Apple Cars the company wants to sell… […]

  7. July 29, 2016

    […] It would be very hard for Apple to replace every car in the world with an Apple Car if it doesn’t work in partnerships with others – licensing the OS may help, as the Android thing proved. Apple does not want to bring a unique product to market, only to see it emulated and/or bettered and thus become the new BlackBerry. It’s arguable that licensing will help the company build an unassailable lead in the market. It all hinges on how many Apple Cars the company wants to sell… […]

  8. July 30, 2016

    […] It would be very hard for Apple to replace every car in the world with an Apple Car if it doesn’t work in partnerships with others – licensing the OS may help, as the Android thing proved. Apple does not want to bring a unique product to market, only to see it emulated and/or bettered and thus become the new BlackBerry. It’s arguable that licensing will help the company build an unassailable lead in the market. It all hinges on how many Apple Cars the company wants to sell… […]

  9. September 11, 2016

    […] I think the key is that Apple has so far been unable to find a way to mass manufacture the vehicle. This may change, but I reckon the company had to listen when the big premium brands resisted its attempts to woo them into building an Apple Car. Apple can’t sell a product if no one is able to build it. […]

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