Consumer electronics is a challenging one.
I believe that one-product wonders come and go.
The weakness in the company is if we fail to execute.
We own 18 percent of just the PC business. Now that's only about 60 percent of our business today.
Most of the services staff is for the larger corporations, not so much for small and medium businesses because they cannot afford an extensive services army.
Our goal is to leverage what is already out in the field in terms of partners, but then hire in project management capability and a bit of technical capability.
When I was growing up there was a product made by Sony called the Sony Walkman - a rage, everyone had to have one. Well, you don't hear about the Walkman anymore.
Everyone wants to talk about it, and right now music, flat-panel televisions, a whole host of new handheld devices are fun to talk about and very exciting to look at.
You cannot have companies where many of the largest ones lose money indefinitely without someone finally waving the white flag, and IBM is the most recent example of that.
I'm the one who made many of the bold comments that we'd seen the technologies from AMD as pretty good. Their technology in many areas was leading. But those are transient.