Don't let the "sell in May" crowds leave you snoozing for the next few months. There are plenty of events that will shape the market in June.

Here are a few of the days that I plan to approach with eyes wide open this month.

June 10
Growth investors feeling that retailers lack serious octane have probably never tried lululemon athletica (Nasdaq: LULU) on for size. The Canadian chain's high-end athletic wear for women isn't just for well-to-do soccer moms that have a yoga class to hit in the afternoon. It reports its fiscal first quarter financials a week from Friday.

The retailer's been blasting through analyst guesstimates with ease, as the one-two punch of heady expansion and eye-popping store-level sales growth knocks out cynics.

Its holiday quarter was another beauty. Revenue climbed 53% during its fiscal fourth quarter, fueled by a 28% spike in comps. There may have been a lull during the darkest recessionary stretches, but lululemon's been rocking now that shoppers don't have a problem paying up for premium active wear.

June 14
If lululemon longs want a cruel lessons on how hot retailers can cool off over time, they can always wait a few days and check in on Best Buy (NYSE: BBY).

The consumer electronics retailer has fallen hard. Revenue, earnings, and store-level comps have all declined in back-to-back quarters. Remember when the liquidation of its nearest rival was supposed to be an opportunity? Now some fear that Circuit City going Obit City was simply a case of foreshadowing.

The success of lower-priced online retailers and the gradual migration of CDs, DVDs, books, and video games from physical distribution to digital have hurt Best Buy. We'll see if it's making any progress against the trends in two weeks, but analysts see the declines going for a three-peat.

June 15
Chrome wasn't built in a day, but Chrome notebooks will be launched in one.

Google's (Nasdaq: GOOG) ambitious operating system gets its real-world close-up on June 15 when Samsung and Acer begin selling the first line of Chromebooks. The stripped-down operating system is built for quick access to cloud-based apps and Internet surfing.

Microsoft (Nasdaq: MSFT) has been able to shake off rival operating systems in the past, but it can't ignore Google's threat. We've seen what Google's open source Android has done to the smartphone market, and hardware makers will want to gravitate to a cheaper solution if it's commercially viable with the masses.

June 16
If Microsoft doesn't fear the disruptive threat of Google, it may want to check in on Research In Motion (Nasdaq: RIMM) when the BlackBerry maker reports the next day.

Between Apple's (Nasdaq: AAPL) iOS on the high end and Google's Android on the low end, BlackBerry's beginning to yield market share in the smartphone market it helped pioneer.

RIM may also discuss the PlayBook, its recently launched tablet that has definitely not been the iPad killer that some had hoped it would be.

June 24
's (NYSE: DIS) Cars 2 hits a multiplex near you.

There's a lot riding on the release, and not just because the original Pixar flick raised the bar so high.

Disney itself needs to bounce back after a disastrous box office run with Mars Needs Moms. As big as the family entertainment giant may be, that one animated movie's lackluster showing was enough to sink Disney's latest quarter.

This is the second Pixar movie to crank out a sequel, so the theatrical release's success may very well dictate how the studio monetizes its other cinematic hits.

What will you be looking forward to this month? Share your thoughts in the comment box below.

The Motley Fool owns shares of Best Buy, Apple, Microsoft, lululemon athletica, and Google. Motley Fool newsletter services have recommended buying shares of Walt Disney, Google, Apple, Microsoft, Best Buy, and lululemon athletica, as well as creating a bull call spread position on Apple and a diagonal call position on Microsoft. Try any of our Foolish newsletter services free for 30 days. We Fools may not all hold the same opinions, but we all believe that considering a diverse range of insights makes us better investors. The Motley Fool has a disclosure policy.  

Longtime Fool contributor Rick Munarriz wonders if there has ever been a dull month on Wall Street. He does not own shares in any of the stocks in this story, except for Disney. He is also part of the Rule Breakers newsletter research team, seeking out tomorrow's ultimate growth stocks a day early.