Sorry, but I just don't see any of those things you cited as any sort of game-changer. They are just incremental, evolutionary developments, not radical ideas that will move or create entire markets and lifestyles the way the original iPhone or iPad did.
The entirely new MacPro... is a moderately powerful PC in an awkward form factor.
The Macbook retina... is a computer with a high-resolution display but only a small physical area.
The iPhone 5S including a shift to an entirely new CPU architecture... is a smart phone that can run some apps.
An new iOS operating system... is a disaster that looks like it was designed for use in kindergarten.
An entire web / mobile based office suite... is so significant that I hadn't even registered that it was available yet until you mentioned it, probably because the whole idea of running an office suite on a touch-based mobile device is daft.
So sorry again, but I stand by my previous comments. These things might be decent technology, at least in some cases, but they just aren't anything special, and it was the anything-specials of the Jobs era that made Apple what it is today. If your hardware is no longer a radical advance over what everyone else offered, you need something special in the software instead, but the App Store has... awkward ports of puzzle games with crazy expensive in-app purchases. Oh, and iFart apps.