MiniLaptops.org Link to auction This is a revenue-producing name, with excellent traffic. And it is the generic version of a product likely to see extremely significant consumer growth over the next few years. Please note the following: According to my adsense report: 2382 visits, 247 clicks (10.37%), $148.69 revenue (sitting at whypark, the only unique content is an introductory paragraph) Google estimated CPC is $3.87-$5.20 broad, $3.53-$4.75 exact phrase 823,000 broad searches for the term in March, 60,500 exact (and an equal amount approximately for the singular) 1,080,000 Google results (exact phrase) AT&T has made news recently, with the following offer that could go nationwide: AT&T today announced that in Atlanta it will offer a variety of ultra-portable mini laptops with built-in AT&T 3G wireless capabilities at aggressive promotional prices starting at $49.99 with the purchase of AT&T "Internet at Home and On the Go" broadband services. "Broadband is not just about speed anymore — it's about mobility," said David Christopher, Chief Marketing Officer, AT&T Mobility and Consumer Markets. "We want our customers to have Internet at Home and On the Go. Pairing mini laptops with AT&T's home, Wi-Fi, and mobile broadband offerings enables consumers to get the most from their new devices, virtually anywhere, anytime." Tons of info in the search results, such as this is from "Smart Money": 5 Mini-Laptops Worth Toting Around LAPTOPS ARE SO last year. Subnotebooks (also known as mini-notes and mini-laptops) will be the next big thing in mobile computing — at least, that's what a whole host of computer makers are banking on. They may be on to something: Two of the top three best-selling notebook computers on Amazon this week are the 20 gigabyte and 12GB versions of the Asus Eee PC — a two-pound laptop about the size of a paperback. Independent research firm IDC predicts that world-wide shipments of subnotebooks and other ultra-low-cost portable computers will "grow from less than 500,000 units in 2007 to more than nine million in" 2012. And Fortune magazine recently reviewed HP's model: HP’s mini laptop packs a punch The HP Mini laptop is aimed at the education market, but it could appeal to road warriors as well. Pick up HP’s new $500 mini-laptop, and the first thing you notice is the aluminum casing. Though the thing weighs only about 2.5 pounds, what’s striking is how its sleek skin makes it feel solid and professional – not at all what you’d expect from a budget PC... I’m in a suite at the Palace Hotel in San Francisco getting a first look at Hewlett-Packard’s (HPQ) latest machine, which the company hopes will help it steal share from Dell (DELL) and Apple (AAPL) in the education market. (Each of the three companies has just under 20 percent of the worldwide market.)... The key to HP’s success with the Mini might be getting it into retail environments where customers can touch it, test drive it, and see that it performs as advertised. If HP does that, it might sell as many to the briefcase crowd as it sells to the backpack crowd.