Apple Inc.’s (AAPL) iPhone X and iPhone 8 product launches bode well for all sorts of suppliers, but Broadcom Corp. (AVGO), Samsung Electronics Co. (SSNLF), Nidec Corp. and Murata Manufacturing Co. stand to benefit the most.

In a research report, Goldman Sachs analysts said the four companies are in the best positions in the supply chain and are also exposed to other growth areas in the Apple ecosystem, which should send their shares higher. OLED screen manufactures in particular should see the biggest increase in gross margins as demand for Apple products continues to grow with the Cupertino, Calif.-based company making pricier phones, Goldman Sachs wrote, according to

Samsung, the South Korean consumer electronics giant, is the clear winner on the OLED front. After all, it is currently Apple’s sole supplier of the bendable screens, commanding $120 to $130 per unit, wrote KGI Securities in a recent research report that was covered by AppleInsider. That’s way higher than the $45 to $55 Apple paid per unit for the LCD screen on the iPhone 7 Plus. (See also: How Apple, Tesla May Boost This Stock Bigtime.)

More Chips, More Revenue

In the case of Broadcom, the semiconductor maker is poised to benefit the most from a chip perspective given its content inside the iPhone is expected to increase 40% with Apple using eight of its chips up from five in its latest smartphones. The three chips are being used for 3D touch, wireless charging and radio frequency, wrote KeyBanc Capital markets analyst John Vinh, in a report covered by Investor’s Business Daily. That increase in the amount of Broadcom chips Apple uses means more revenue for the company.

During Apple’s event earlier this week, in which it unveiled the iPhone X, iPhone 8, iPhone 8 Plus, Apple Watch 3 and Apple TV 4K, one of the biggest features of the iPhone 8 is wireless charging, which has long been anticipated. Thanks to its glass back, Apple said consumers can charge their new mobile device without having to plug in a cable. The company also plans to roll out third-party wireless chargers that will work with the new charging technology, and it also launched a wireless charging mat, dubbed AirPower, that works with all the devices.

On the Apple Watch Series 3 front, Japan-based Nidec, which supplies components for the device, is poised to ride an increase in sales of the Watch 3, which tracks heart rate and now can accept phone calls. Meanwhile, Murata, also of Japan, already supplies parts for Apple’s iPhone to control electrical flow and other functions, and is now going after the smartphone and tablet battery market. According to The Wall Street Journal, earlier this month it closed on its purchase of Sony Corp.’s (SNE) battery unit for around $160 million. The company’s president, Tsuneo Murata, told the paper he plans to increase output of the batteries in hopes of luring a North American customer, which typically means Apple.

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