The 2018 Lamborghini Aventador S is the most expensive car you can get with Android Auto

Cash For Apps: Make money with android app

The Lamborghini Aventador S is an engineering marvel, what with its 740-horsepower V12, all-wheel drive system, rear-wheel steering, and so on. It is getting a little long in the tooth now, thanks in part to its older single-clutch transmission, but Lamborghini added Apple CarPlay support to the Aventador S for the 2017 model year to spice things up a bit. For the 2018 model, Android Auto support is on board as well.

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The 2018 Lamborghini Aventador S is the most expensive car you can get with Android Auto was written by the awesome team at Android Police.

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Foxconn branching out from iPhones into more expensive devices as it seeks to diversify

iPhone assembler Foxconn is seeking to diversify its production lines as it says the smartphone market has become stagnant. The company currently relies on Apple for around half of its revenue, but has ambitious plans for even higher-end manufacturing …



Sunday debate: Are phones getting too expensive?

Apple just announced that they’ve sold less iPhones but made more revenue. In this episode of the Sunday debate we discuss if phones are getting too expensive? Paul: “No – they’re no different to any other category” Rookie mistake, we’ve all made them, mine was once asking my wife “How much did those cost?” while she was showing off her new shoes! After I spat out my breakfast upon hearing the response – I then proceeded to ask if they did anything else for that price – hover shoes perhaps, walk up walls or constructed from some amazing new material ensuring they’d be the last… – Latest articles

Analyst Worries Apple’s iPhone Lineup Won’t Get More Expensive

Between the barrage of reports about dwindling sales and production cuts, it would appear that Apple is having some trouble selling its thousand-dollar iPhone X.

As you’ll recall, in the months leading up to its November 3 launch, the company’s first Face ID & OLED equipped iPhone model was widely expected to sell like hot-cakes. And though initial pre-order and launch day indications hinted that sales were off to a strong start, these emerging reports make it clear that at least some analysts are becoming increasingly skeptical about the device.

Just yesterday, The Wall Street Journal published a report indicating that since iPhone X demand began dwindling earlier this month, Apple’s stock (NASDAQ: AAPL) has taken a minimum 5.1 percent hit — meaning the company lost an estimated $ 46.4 billion in value so far this year — though its stock was up slightly as of Wednesday morning trading.

More Doom and Gloom?

Unfortunately, since Apple never breaks down its iPhone sales by the model, we may never know the real, total number of iPhone X units sold during the holiday shopping quarter.

And though we’re just a day away from the company’s anticipated earnings call tomorrow afternoon — during which we should get a better idea, at least — one super-skeptical analyst is now suggesting it’s not the figures Apple will reveal tomorrow we should even be worrying about..

Rather, it’s the company’s outlook moving forward that’s of imminent reason for concern, according to BMO Capital Markets analyst, Tim Long.

So What’s the Issue?

Long predicted in his latest research note that Apple will encounter “problems,” “down the road,” because the ASP (or average selling price) of its iPhone models will remain for the most part stagnant from here on out — a reality which he suggests will affect the company’s profitability moving forward as the cost of components rise.

“Following 10 years where ASPs have generally moved higher, we believe prices will plateau as with the rest of the industry,” Long wrote in a research note this week, adding that, up until this point “Apple has done a good job of moving ASPs higher despite others in the industry flat-lining.”

Nevertheless, Long said, “We estimate that about 30% of iPhones will be priced over $ 900 this year, but we do not expect this figure to go any higher, particularly as only 12% of smartphones globally sell for over $ 600.”

Worth pointing out is that while iPhone X currently retails for $ 999 or $ 1,149, depending on your storage preferences, Apple is rumored to be readying an even larger and, consequentially, more expensive ‘iPhone X Plus’ model this fall, alongside a refreshed 5.8-inch OLED, and all-new 6.1-inch LCD model.

While Long doesn’t mention the iPhone X Plus, specifically, he does go on to provide an overall skeptical outlook for iPhone sales in the coming months, saying that while “We still view the iPhone base as growing, and the devices are on average getting older” — “without a compelling product cycle in September, we may see a slow upgrade cycle once again.”

He went on to equate the recent surge in Apple’s stock to a similar rally which took place back in early, 2016.

“But later that year, many investors started looking towards OLED and the 10-year anniversary phone, which drove the stock higher,” Long recalls, cautioning that “No such product is on the horizon now.”

As a result of these concerns, Long revised his second-quarter revenue outlook for Apple down to just $ 39.9 billion from his previous estimate of $ 46 billion; while his annual revenue estimate was brought down to just $ 161 billion from $ 176.88 billion.

Of course, while Long’s analysis certainly appears to be ‘on the page’, especially with regards to Apple’s increasingly smaller window of opportunity to profit on its increasingly more expensive iPhone — it’s simply too early in the year to start reaching such firm conclusions about what’s to come.

Learn More: 5 Ways Apple Can Fix Slumping iPhone X Sales

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