- Mar 28, 2007
- 2,490 (0.43/day)
- Your house.
|Memory||8GB Mushkin DDR3L-1600|
|Video Card(s)||EVGA GTX 1050ti|
|Storage||512GB Corsair SSD|
|Case||Lian Li PC-Q01B Mini ITX|
|Power Supply||Corsair 450W|
|Keyboard||Custom bamboo job|
|Software||Win 10 Pro|
|Benchmark Scores||Finished Super PI on legendary mode in only 13 hours.|
a lot of people here misunderstand the basic premise of open competition. if you manufacture a product you have a right to sell that product for whatever price you want to whomever you want. the buyer has no right to demand you lower your selling price or sell a certain quantity of your product to them. the buyer has no right because it is not the buyers property, it is the manufacturers property. this is where bargaining comes in. if nobody buys intel products because of their high prices or because intel pulls their products from clients who also sell the competition, then intel goes under.
However, you left something out -- conversely, once your company has reached a certain percentage of market share, you no longer have a right to demand that your buyer buy from only you.
Well that is rotten. Please excuse my ignorance on the subject. I didn't realize they said all that. I thought the most controversial issue here was the fact that they were offering a discount for dominance in the assembly line, not an increase in price for the opposite.
If all they were doing was offering discounts, even I'd have no problem with it. Selling things at a loss is a time-honored tradition of the free market.