As customers continue to snap up the snazzy all-in-one computers, which hit stores last Saturday, iMacs get their first real world feedback. Many buyers claim to be replacing a Windows-based computer. In the meantime, Apple tries to crank out more machines and launches its own iMac support site--just as word of the first few minor glitches are surfacing.
Switchover signs in iMac survey
In a small survey, one retailer found that 13 percent of iMac buyers were replacing a Windows-based computer.
First iMac glitches surfacing
Apple Computer's new iMac is getting its own site for technical support and information just as word of the first few minor glitches are surfacing.
Web sites catch iMac mania
The mania over Apple Computer's new iMac computer has spilled over from the showroom floor to online warehouse and auction sites.
Apple peaks on iMac momentum
The company's stock hits another 52-week high, forcing analysts to keep pace with their target prices.
Pouncing on the iMac
Pent-up demand turned into a flurry of sales, and resellers are scrambling to fill orders as Apple races to meet demand.
Apple needs iMac to be a hit, so it's sinking $100 million into an ad campaign. Wall Street, meanwhile, takes a wait-and-see approach.
iMac gets a Web community
Netopia is jumping on the Apple hype wagon, offering users a Web page building and free email service designed specifically for them.