This article originally appeared on April 26, 2013 on Real Money. To read more content like this + see inside Jim Cramer's multi-million dollar portfolio for FREE. Click Here NOW. Now, think about it. Think about who has disappointed this quarter. First, obviously, there is Apple ( AAPL) with a quarter that is now regarded as the benchmark of bad quarters with the most downgrades and price target cuts of any this year. Apple used to be the largest-market-capitalization company there is, before passing the torch back to ExxonMobil ( XOM), which, yes, reported the worst quarter so far of any oil company. Then there is IBM ( IBM), the bellwether tech company of the Dow Jones with a hugely-disappointing report that drove the stock down 22%, or 10% in a couple of days' time. Or how about Amazon.com ( AMZN)? Is there a more-important retailer save Wal-Mart ( WMT) out there? I don't think so, and yet its report struck people as sorely wanting and the stock got pummeled for almost $20. Or 3M ( MMM), one of the cornerstone industrials out there, which reported a heavily-disliked quarter and then gave you a forecast cut that sent shudders down peoples' spines; spines of those who are used to this company's consistent earnings growth. It got dinged again today after being clipped hard on Friday's report. Then there's AT&T ( T), the largest phone company, which gave you a quarter that sent the stock down the hardest I can ever recall it getting hit in one day. Just a nasty decline for the $200 billion behemoth and the commentary made you feel that there's no real growth there at all. But it wasn't as horrid as the quarter Procter & Gamble ( PG), the one that dropped the stock to $76 from $82 before it stabilized today. Procter, at $200 billion, is the largest consumer-products company out there and it was just a nasty report. How about our two biggest chip companies, Intel ( INTC) and Qualcomm ( QCOM)? We understood that Intel missed. It is too linked to personal computers. But Qualcomm is Mr. 4G. It is supposed to be perfect. Two more $100 billion companies that blew the quarter.