Since the discussions about Pixar being incorporated into all parts of D.C.A. elicited such vehement objections from myself and others, I thought I should explain how the properties could work in the second gate, if Disney wishes to add more of them.
Bountiful Valley is a great name for one of the regions of D.C.A. that I happen to like. The key to the success of this place, though, is in having it celebrate the industry of Californians merely in the mode of orchards, groves, and vineyards. So, the computer industry of the "Silicon Valley" could be an integral part of this topic.
It just so happens that Apple created the first personal computer right here, and it just so happens that the style of Pixar's films reflects both Apple's image and trademark. Pixar's specialization in the medium of digital animation, and the company's location in Emeryville, California further argue in favor of Pixar being incorporated into this part of D.C.A. So, since Pixar now operates as the digital-animation arm of The Walt Disney Company, guests should be able to not only experience an attraction about computers and "Silicon Valley" at Bountiful Valley; guests should also be able to learn more about Pixar and the digital-animation process, itself, here.
Apple is known for its prominence among artists and educators, so the brand represents all the lofty ideals and promise that the technology of the personal computer holds. Pixar embodies one of the greatest fulfillments of that promise through the company's use of the digital medium for artistic expression.
Since this expression creates works of fiction and since D.C.A. is, first and foremost, about the reality of California, expositions of the digital-animation process create a natural opportunity to welcome guests into a physical equivalent of the cyberspace in which Pixar's imaginary characters live. An entire indoor world, a multi-faceted pavillion with a collection of attractions, could allow guests to explore more of this unique part of The Walt Disney Company and of California.
Just for continuity, peppering the rest of D.C.A. with Pixar's characters is alright, as long as they defer to the reality of the place. For example, a pre-show at "It's Tough to Be a Bug", hosted by one of the fictional characters and describing the human methods of agriculture in California, as well as the role of real bugs in that process, might help the attraction better support D.C.A.'s overall presentation.
It seems only fitting that, while the Hollywood section of D.C.A. explores the making of live-action and classically-animated films, Bountiful Valley can expound upon the digitally-animated work coming from northern California. And, with Disney's existing strategic alliance with Apple, plus the computer maker's current marketing goals, inviting the company to participate in the financing and operation of such a pavillion seems quite reasonable.