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Apple's iMac accounts for 33% of all-in-one PC sales

post #1 of 92
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While portable computers get the most attention and sales, all-in-one PCs have quietly become a booming market, and Apple's iMac accounts for nearly a third of all sales.

All-in-one desktop computer sales grew 39 percent in 2010 to reach 14.5 million units, research firm DisplaySearch revealed to Bloomberg. Among those desktop sales, Apple accounted for 32.9 percent, making it the single largest all-in-one PC maker in the world.

The iMac is Apple's all-in-one system and the company's strongest selling desktop, beating out the Mac mini and Mac Pro. In the company's previous quarter, portable Macs represented 74 percent of Mac sales, but desktop sales still hit a new record for Apple.

Apple's nearly 33 percent share of all-in-one desktops put it ahead of the No. 2 company, Lenovo. Coming in third with 21.4 percent was Hewlett-Packard, which plans to release a new pair of desktop PCs before next week's Consumer Electronics Show.

The HP Omni is an all-in-one desktop with a 27-inch screen meant for family use, and it will go on sale Jan. 8 starting at $1,200. It will be joined by a standard desktop geared at gamers, the Pavilion HPE h9 Phoenix, which starts at $1,150. Bloomberg said HP's decision to highlight new desktops as portables dominate the landscape is evidence that the Palo Alto, Calif., company hopes to "stand out from a flood of portable technology" at CES next week.




The all-in-one desktop market is expected to continue to grow. DisplaySearch believes that it could reach 23.3 million units by 2014.

While the iMac is performing stronger than ever for Apple, the company is said to be questioning the future of its more traditional "tower" desktop, the Mac Pro. AppleInsider was first to reveal in October that even though new CPU options are on the horizon, the company is considering axing the Mac Pro lineup and sparing the resources currently devoted to it.
post #2 of 92
This is not suprising, at least to me. Although a tad on the expensive side in terms of their bottom end machine the 27" line offers superb value.

The design and materials used simply scream buy me!
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post #3 of 92
While I like the look of the iMac, the all-in-one paradigm does not appeal to me. My next Mac will be a Mac Pro. I'll buy refurb or used if necessary.
post #4 of 92
There's no competition is this space. The iMac is it. 5 years out I no longer see Apple making a Mac Pro.
Citing unnamed sources with limited but direct knowledge of the rumoured device - Comedy Insider (Feb 2014)
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Citing unnamed sources with limited but direct knowledge of the rumoured device - Comedy Insider (Feb 2014)
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post #5 of 92
My Next PC :-D
post #6 of 92
Matte screen, please !!

My dream desktop is a matte screen 27-inch iMac attached to 2 thunderbolt displays with matte screens, one on each side.

Are you listening, Sir Jony?
post #7 of 92
It would be a big mistake to drop the Pro line.
post #8 of 92
No no no... This article is WRONG!

The 33% only goes to prove that all-in-ones are a failure. You see, Apple owns less than 10% of the world's market, and 33% of that is iMac, this proves that due to the LACK of Apple desktop options, Apple customers resort to an iMac.

Got it? Now go and change the article.
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post #9 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by AppleGreen View Post

Matte screen, please !!

My dream desktop is a matte screen 27-inch iMac attached to 2 thunderbolt displays with matte screens, one on each side.

Are you listening, Sir Jony?

Remove the glass and there's your matte screen.
post #10 of 92
Anyone else surprised that the number is so low? I've never seen an all-in-one that WASN'T an iMac outside of a store so where the heck are the consumers who actually bought an HP AiO and how are those people taking nearly 60% market share from a form factor that Apple has been successful with for over a decade?

Anyway, these statistic articles that keep showing up on the apple gossip sites are always questionable because the researching firms are never well known or have a history for accuracy. And in this case I just don't buy the numbers.
post #11 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by bloggerblog View Post

No no no... This article is WRONG!

The 33% only goes to prove that all-in-ones are a failure. You see, Apple owns less than 10% of the world's market and 33% of that is iMac, this proves that due to the LACK of desktop options, Apple customers end-up buying an iMac.

Got it? Now change the article.

Funny how you all let the true troll posters get under your skin (slapppy) and constantly respond to them yet the reasonable posters are thoroughly ignored. And some, like me, are deemed Apple hating trolls and ignored despite owning an iPad, working on a Mac and planning an iMac to replace my aging Windows PC. All because I don't always agree with Apple's patent assertions (moreso don't agree with the system itself) and don't feel like Schmidt was a super mole, don't feel Android is a copy of iOS (inspired =\\= copy) and don't think a thin black fronted rounded rectangle should be patentable.

Odd world here.
post #12 of 92
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Originally Posted by AbsoluteDesignz View Post


Odd world here.

OT - Welcome back.
post #13 of 92
33% surprises me. I would have thought it was more like 80%. Not too long ago the iMac was basically the only credible AIO in the game.
post #14 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by gordy View Post

While I like the look of the iMac, the all-in-one paradigm does not appeal to me. My next Mac will be a Mac Pro. I'll buy refurb or used if necessary.

I'm curious why you don't like the all-in-one format. I see some shortcomings but went ahead and bought two for my kids, and they now never leave their desks.

Maybe it's me, I don't see the iMac and Mac Pro as alternatives of each other. Perhaps Mac Mini + Cinema Display v. iMac, but even that's a stretch. Apple seems to have small overlaps amongst their product lines, which is a good thing.
post #15 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by FreeRange View Post

It would be a big mistake to drop the Pro line.

Agreed, to an extent. Calling it a big mistake may be taking it too far. Apple doesn't make too many *big* mistakes walking away from something.
post #16 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by gordy View Post

While I like the look of the iMac, the all-in-one paradigm does not appeal to me. My next Mac will be a Mac Pro. I'll buy refurb or used if necessary.

A MacBook Pro i7 plus an Apple monitor sitting waiting on your desk is a pretty sweet combo ... mobility by just yanking out the monitor connection and a work station when at your desk. As a long time Mac Pro user I find this a great compromise now I have scaled down.
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post #17 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by BenRoethig View Post

33% surprises me. I would have thought it was more like 80%. Not too long ago the iMac was basically the only credible AIO in the game.

That was my immediate reaction. What the heck is out there representing the other 66% ... iMac clones made by Dell et al I assume. More original innovation from the PC world eh?
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post #18 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by stelligent View Post

Agreed, to an extent. Calling it a big mistake may be taking it too far. Apple doesn't make too many *big* mistakes walking away from something.

I feel the Mac Pro line should be thought of in the same way the F1 is to production cars. Perhaps not profitable, certainly not mainstream but an R&D and prestige center.
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post #19 of 92
A headless iMac would be nice. Putting everything all together seems to be wasteful when it comes to desktops. The Mac Pro with its Xeon processor is an overkill.

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post #20 of 92
The original article is not that clear. They interchange "shipped" with "sales". Who knows WTF that means in the end.

All I can tell you is this, I'm going through a major home remodel, and I've been scouring 10's of 1000's of interior design photos on HOUZZ (web site and its awesome iPad app).

Guess which is the ONLY computer (desktop and laptop) featured in all the designer showrooms? Yep, the iMac (2007-2011).

IMHO, if you include the iLife software package, is no better value than the iMac.
post #21 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by Aizmov View Post

A headless iMac would be nice. Putting everything all together seems to be wasteful when it comes to desktops. The Mac Pro with its Xeon processor is an overkill.

If you really do a lot of video production and want to multi-task, use Photoshop while rendering 1080p video for example you wouldn't think it was over kill. While the MBP i7 is no slouch it grinds to a stand still if you try to do several things at once that require any horse power. Believe me I know I use both and keep expecting the MBP to be able to do what I take for granted on a Mac Pro, i.e. try to do something else as it renders only to see it turn into a toaster with its fan screaming and the render rate drop to far too long to wait. The Mac Pro doesn't even flicker under multi-tasking and when time is money that extra cost is paid for in a matter of weeks.
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post #22 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by digitalclips View Post

That was my immediate reaction. What the heck is out there representing the other 66% ... iMac clones made by Dell et al I assume. More original innovation from the PC world eh?

If you actually click the link to the Bloomberg article, you would have your answer: Lenovo is #2 in all-in-one sales, mostly to the Chinese market and HP is #3. Along with Apple, the three companies cover 76% of the all-in-one PC sales.

Quote:
Originally Posted by digitalclips View Post

I feel the Mac Pro line should be thought of in the same way the F1 is to production cars. Perhaps not profitable, certainly not mainstream but an R&D and prestige center.

Prestige yes, R&D no. Note that many automobile manufacturers have dabbled with bankruptcy. For the auto industry, F1 is not pushing innovation. It's electric cars and hybrids, particularly econoboxes.

For Apple, innovation is being led by the iPhone, not the Mac Pro.

The camera manufacturers figured this out about 15-20 years ago: the consumer-driven point-and-shoot cameras was where all the action was and they focused on that to push technology farther while they left their high-end SLR bodies languishing for years between updates. This strategy moved from film-based cameras to today's digital cameras, but the focus is clear: the consumer market drives innovation because it moves faster.
post #23 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by Urkel View Post

Anyone else surprised that the number is so low?

Exactly my reaction. iMac is Apple's flagship (non portable) machine, and its supposed dominance in the AIO space is often pointed out as a reason why they don't need a competitive tower machine (as well as the rumors about killing the Mac Pro). I'm surprised anyone else even comes close.

So where's my xMac?
post #24 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by Ireland View Post

There's no competition is this space. The iMac is it. 5 years out I no longer see Apple making a Mac Pro.

I am actually surprised the number is not much, much higher. 33% actually seems low to me.
post #25 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by cvaldes1831 View Post

If you actually click the link to the Bloomberg article, you would have your answer: Lenovo is #2 in all-in-one sales, mostly to the Chinese market and HP is #3. Along with Apple, the three companies cover 76% of the all-in-one PC sales.


Prestige yes, R&D no. Note that many automobile manufacturers have dabbled with bankruptcy. For the auto industry, F1 is not pushing innovation. It's electric cars and hybrids, particularly econoboxes.

For Apple, innovation is being led by the iPhone.

The camera manufacturers figured this out about 15-20 years ago: the consumer-driven point-and-shoot cameras was where all the action was and they focused on that to push technology farther while they left their high-end SLR bodies languishing for years between updates. This strategy moved from film-based cameras to today's digital cameras, but the focus is clear: the consumer market drives innovation because it moves faster.

I didn't need to look really, my point was more about the copying Apple again syndrome and lack of original thinking in the PC world rather than who the usual suspects are that are doing it in that particular example.

Off topic but continuing your point ... I'd love to see the likes of Tesla, BMW and Mercedes start an new F1 category ... all electric cars. That torque is something to behold!

Which gives me another thought ... For the US (where F1 seems to not be too closely followed sadly) how to get the red necks into green technology ... all electric cars driving round and round in a circle with country music blasting might do the trick ... Chevy Volt NASCAR!
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post #26 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by Proximityeffect View Post

Remove the glass and there's your matte screen.

That only addresses about half the reflections according to people who have tried to do retrofits. The panel is still glossy.

I still consider getting a museum acrylic replacement glass and applying the film to the panel, but that is going to end up costing over $500 and only addressing 75% of the problem. I could buy two more 27" iMacs, but will hold my breath until it isn't a mirror.

BTW, if you remove the glass it really is ugly.
post #27 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by digitalclips View Post

Off topic but continuing your point ... I'd love to see the likes of Tesla, BMW and Mercedes start an new F1 category ... all electric cars. That torque is something to behold!

The actual racing might be exciting but the four-hour pit stops would be a drag.

Getting back to the topic at hand, I wonder what Apple's share of the all-in-one profits are? 80%? 90%?
post #28 of 92
I have a 24" iMac and I think it's an excellent machine. The only change I would want to the iMac line would be able to have a user-replaceable hard drive (It will never happen). Although I keep most of my files backed up to an external hard drive, I like the idea of being able to replace the internal drive from time to time. However, my main issue is that if the machine breaks (from some other failure) and I need it repaired, Apple will just keep that drive and read whatever is on it before I get a chance to wipe it. That's something I'm not entirely comfortable with. There's no porn or anything on it, but personal information that I don't want known. I suppose I could boot up another computer and wipe the drive from that if the broken computer allows it, so that's always a possibility.

I'd always been used to having drive sleds and moving around drives to my heart's content. The iMac makes it just too difficult to do that. I'd have to buy suction cups and pull the front off and it's really a pain. I honestly believe Apple is accomodating most users by building the iMac the way they are, and I'm probably one of the few that prefers easily removable hard drives. And that's right, I remember on the newer iMacs they made it so you can't even use any drive, but some Apple special replacement drive with the proper sensor connectors. That's the way it is with Apple and I just have to live with it.
post #29 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by cvaldes1831 View Post

The actual racing might be exciting but the four-hour pit stops would be a drag.

Getting back to the topic at hand, I wonder what Apple's share of the all-in-one profits are? 80%? 90%?

I would suspect the profits for Apple are damn good ... and what is the profit in the AIO clones? <5% most likely.

btw The pit stops would be exactly why it would be a good idea ... it would drive the technology to make those stops only seconds either by new technology to charge infinitely faster or to come up with hot swap changes ...
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post #30 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by AppleGreen View Post

Matte screen, please !!

I think the term anti-glare should be used instead. Glossy panels have shown their benefits and I like the easy to clean glass, the only issue is reflection. Apple has a patent for circularly polarised display panels so they can experiment with polarising filters to cut glare and other manufacturers have products to eliminate glare too:

http://techon.nikkeibp.co.jp/english...111028/199970/

All devices are going this way so they have to come up with something to fix it.

They'd still need to make the storage accessible before I'd consider an iMac but if they put 3 x 2.5" trays beside the RAM, it would be far more compelling as you could very easily buy a 128GB SSD + 2 x 1TB 2.5" in RAID-0, 1 or have one for backups. Plus, they aren't blowing all the computer heat over the drives like they do now.

Right now, I think the iMacs are great value machines. Years ago they were limited to dual core chips when PC desktops had quads and the low-end iMacs had TN panels at one point. I do feel 27" is too big and 21.5" too small. 24" is a good middle ground and can still have higher than 2k resolution e.g 2275 x 1280. This would make their Cinema display a bit cheaper too and they'd only use one panel throughout their entire lineup. But whatever happens, the technology is just going to keep coming down in price and there's no reason for them to make a larger than 27" iMac.
post #31 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by BenRoethig View Post

33% surprises me. I would have thought it was more like 80%. Not too long ago the iMac was basically the only credible AIO in the game.

Quote:
Originally Posted by digitalclips View Post

That was my immediate reaction. What the heck is out there representing the other 66% ... iMac clones made by Dell et al I assume. More original innovation from the PC world eh?

Quote:
Originally Posted by Jacksons View Post

I am actually surprised the number is not much, much higher. 33% actually seems low to me.

Does no one look at the Best Buy Ads anymore? I still do just for grins. Every week they advertise either a $400 AIO gateway, or a $500 HP or Dell or so. Those sell because they are cheap. No different than a free Android.

If they compare AIOs over $1,000- it would be decimating. iMacs still start at $1,199. Thats not chump change for the general public. What people don't realize, is you can grab a 2007 Aluminum iMac for $400-$500 on Craigslist and have a better computer than the POS cheap Windows ones. Just picked my dad up a 24" 2.8ghz 2008 for $600. Magic Mouse, Box and everything included. Can't beat that.

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post #32 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by digitalclips View Post

I feel the Mac Pro line should be thought of in the same way the F1 is to production cars. Perhaps not profitable, certainly not mainstream but an R&D and prestige center.

That would be cool. But to an extent, Apple is already sort of the prestige center of the whole industry. They release a *reference* model that incorporates the latest tech that everyone else is not ready to adopt, and the masses follow when they succeed.
post #33 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by digitalclips View Post

A MacBook Pro i7 plus an Apple monitor sitting waiting on your desk is a pretty sweet combo ... mobility by just yanking out the monitor connection and a work station when at your desk. As a long time Mac Pro user I find this a great compromise now I have scaled down.

MBP i7 ... Who would have predicted such computing power in a laptop? It just makes you think, we might not be far from having the same computing power in a phone.
post #34 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by digitalclips View Post

A MacBook Pro i7 plus an Apple monitor sitting waiting on your desk is a pretty sweet combo ... mobility by just yanking out the monitor connection and a work station when at your desk. As a long time Mac Pro user I find this a great compromise now I have scaled down.

A portable is an uneccessary expense for me, not to mention more of an 'all in one' than the iMac is, so it's a nonstarter. My iPhone/iPad can handle my mobile tasks.

I scaled down from my awesome Quicksilver G4 to a Mac mini (2009). While I like the mini's footprint, its lack of power dissapoints. I got over iMacs in the 90's. I regretted that decision shortly after purchasing it due to its lack of upgradability/expandability. I replaced the iMac with the G4, which was everything while it was supported. When I ebay the Mini this year, I'm back in the market for a Mac Pro.
post #35 of 92
Bring the Mac Pro prices down to iMac prices and watch how quickly the iMac numbers drop.

Other vendors sell all in ones, if they were so great they would out sell their towers, but they don't. Its the pricing not that customers actually prefer an all in one with limited expandability.

Tower form factor with multiple external displays and desktop parts (CPU, GPU etc...) wins hands down.
post #36 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by stelligent View Post

Perhaps Mac Mini + Cinema Display v. iMac, but even that's a stretch.

I agree. The Mac Mini's internals are essentially laptop parts vs desktop components.
post #37 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by z3r0 View Post

Bring the Mac Pro prices down to iMac prices and watch how quickly the iMac numbers drop.

So not at all, then.

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post #38 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by stelligent View Post

I'm curious why you don't like the all-in-one format. I see some shortcomings...

Maybe it's me, I don't see the iMac and Mac Pro as alternatives of each other. Perhaps Mac Mini + Cinema Display v. iMac

Quote:
Originally Posted by Aizmov View Post

A headless iMac would be nice. Putting everything all together seems to be wasteful when it comes to desktops. The Mac Pro with its Xeon processor is an overkill.

There is the QUAD-core i7 Mac Mini server, perhaps that's closer in performance to the iMacs.
Unfortunately it doesn't have the discrete graphics of the high end non-server Mac Mini.

It was intelligent of Apple to recognise that few PC buyers actually make use of expansion slots within their desktops, especially now when ethernet and even graphics are integrated into the motherboard.

I'd be surprised if Apple discontinues the Mac Pro - I think it'll leave too many people who work in high end video and other computational tasks in the lurch, unless Apple has conceded that market to Windows/Linux, but then, why spend time developing Final Cut X?

The all in one concept doesn't appeal to me but I am impressed with just how the iMac has evolved - I've not seen any other company make an all in one as beautiful and slim as the current iMacs.
post #39 of 92
Quote:
Originally Posted by digitalclips View Post

A MacBook Pro i7 plus an Apple monitor sitting waiting on your desk is a pretty sweet combo ... mobility by just yanking out the monitor connection and a work station when at your desk. As a long time Mac Pro user I find this a great compromise now I have scaled down.

Do you do any gaming on it by chance? I am looking to upgrade my old PC, and am strongly considering either a MB Pro or an iMac. Would love the portability obviously, but just not sure if an MB Pro would be beefy enough to handle some moderate gaming (not Crysis or anything).
post #40 of 92
Playing with numbers again. Although it looks quite impressive, 33% for all in one sales is merely a blip for the entire operating system/hardware market share. With Apple having a mere 5% share, it's quite obvious that Apple has not gained any ground since the inception of the iMat and Pro lines. These numerical breakdowns are just laughable. Specially the reaction from users taking this as a win or gain for Apple.
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