Thirteen films. Thirteen straight hits. All number one movies. It wasn't a surprise to see "Brave" climb that mountain, the fifth-highest opening in Pixar history, even if the numbers are coming in very close to last year's relatively underwhelming "Cars 2." That film wasn't a disappointment as much as it was a "disappointment" -- it outgrossed its predecessor by nearly $100 million and moved serious toys. "Brave" may be looking at similar global business, but without the toy support that made "Cars" a juggernaut, if it performs similar to "Cars 2" domestically ($191 million) people will again start discussing the chinks in Pixar's armor. That being said, "Cars 2" was considered a creative low water-mark, and it dropped 60% in its second weekend, neither of which can be said for "Brave," which should have more traditional animation legs. Expect at least $200 million domestic, probably more, and another victory for Hollywood's premiere hit factory.