According to new rumors, Apples plans for India are much more ambitious than we thought

Weve had a few years in which India has already become a significant Apple focus, especially since China is losing its reputation as world factory by several factors. And we already know that there have been data on stores and factories opening. Despite the new leaks, apples [] should have underestimated (and greatly surpassed).

Weve had a few years where India has positioned itself to be an interesting addition to the Xiaotis business. However, China is losing its status as a world factory by various factors. But we already know that there were data on shops and factories opening, but new leaks claim that, even so, we underestimated Apple’s plans in India.

The information comes from Mint: its plant is in Cupertino to double the production of the iPhone to India by 2022. It’s said very fast, but multiplying production capacity by three isn’t a joke. And that’s it’s not allowed to happen in two years.

Apple’s next big revenue generator is a banana tree.

The Economic Times adds the second part of the news: according to its editors, Apple wants to open 100 stores using an authorized distributor network called infinity. It wouldn’t be an Apple Store, but a hundred new premium reseller spread across the country isn’t bad news.

The idea is to open these stores in the most populated cities, with the largest shopping centers and commercial streets. This information is useful in identifying how this situation is all happening. The largest authorized Apple reseller network in India has only 30 stores. So suddenly, a competitor with more than 70 stores will be coming out.

In terms of Apple Store, a mall in Mumbai named World Drive is now in a planned city for 2023.

This would make India more important, both as a producer and as a sales market. Apple would have, therefore, a source of income almost out of nowhere (remember the massive population of the land) which would help boost the company’s financial condition amidst uncertainty.

Photo | Osman Yunus Becan | Osman Yunus Becan.