The Apple PowerMac has every kind of feature that a workstation has: Support for dual processors, multiple hard drives, and support for two displays. It has an extensive amount of cache memory, has gigabit ethernet support, and supports many different SCSI devices. It comes with many different software tools designed for programming, graphic and sound editing. It can use huge flat-panel displays for advanced graphic and digital video editing. All this and more (I think). . . IMHO, the PowerMac is a low-end workstation and should be marketed that way to prevent confusion. This is exactly the reason why PowerMacs cost so much. This means that the iMac is a consumer desktop; quite possibly in the near future there will be a high-end desktop iMac as well. The eMac is Apple's flagship budget desktop, the PowerBook is a desktop replacement system and the iBook is a low-end thin-and-light consumer notebook. Any thoughts?