During Apple's quarterly earnings call yesterday, CEO Tim Cook mentioned that Apple is going to help the groups who are on the ground, helping to contain the coronavirus in China.
Apple shared its quarterly results yesterday, which means we now know that the company had a record holiday quarter. Even iPhones sold well, with the iPhone 11 proving hugely popular in particular.
According to Apple's CEO Tim Cook, Apple Watch has had its best quarter yet, with the wearable raking in record revenue for the company. Cook went as far as to say that the Apple Watch is selling so fast that the company "couldn't make enough" of them.
As expected, Cupertino-based Apple Inc. has just announced its latest quarterly earnings as part of its Q1 2017 earnings call, with the company once again having a successful three month quarter from September 25, 2016 through to December 31, 2016, which should immediately put most other businesses of a similar ilk in a position of envy.
Apple has officially published their latest financial results that give a thorough insight into how the Cupertino based company has performed in the last fiscal quarter. Many technology analysts and industry insiders have been using the days running up to the Apple Earnings Conference Call to declare their predictions that the company would fall short of projections due to lackluster demand for the iPhone 5 because new devices were on the verge of being announced. With posted revenues of $37.5 billion it seems that Tim Cook and his executive team can take a lot of positives from the financial performance.
Apple has posted its earnings call for the third fiscal quarter leading up to June 29th, 2013, and although the numbers do not generally make for as impressive a reading as this time last year, the company's flagship iPhone smartphone continues to go from strength to strength. The company posted quarterly revenue of $35.3 billion (compared with $35 billion year-on-year), translating to a quarterly net profit of $6.9 billion ($8.8 billion), or $7.47 ($9.32) per diluted share.