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HTC's quarterly revenues were down again in the January - March 2018 timeframe, generating an operating loss of around $175 million, but thanks to a recent Google deal, the Taiwanese company actually posted a net profit.
Believe it or not, it has taken only weeks for the HTC U11 to beat out the total number of sales for the HTC 10 and One M9 each.
The company's already number four in many of the regions it operates in for smartphones, but CEO Lixin Cheng thinks it'll take some more heart to grow.
Compared to the first three months of 2016, Fitbit's Q1 2017 wasn't great. But it wasn't as bad as analysts predicted, and that smartwatch is coming soon.
Better than that, sales and profits for the quarter are expected to beat records — good news coming out of a red holiday quarter.
How do you kill any profit growth? Spend a lot of money on marketing to consumers. One of the CEOs (yes, multiple) said that the result is unacceptable.
The Swedish company has been losing money every year of its decade-long existence. But the tide could soon change with over 40 million paying fans.
All T-Mobile does is win, win, win, no matter what, its Q3 financial and customer growth numbers again overshadowing those of the competition.
After a direct hit of $2.3 billion to Q3 2016 profits, Samsung expects the Galaxy Note 7 discontinuation to cost it an extra $3B by March 2017.
Now that all hopes of an eventual Galaxy Note 7 rebound have been crushed, Samsung needs to reassess its Q3 2016 financial records.
Despite a costly Galaxy Note 7 recall, not to mention its retail standstill, Samsung still managed to make money between July and September.
As goes Apple, so goes Foxconn. But with Infinite Loop's software and services revenues insulated from straight-up hardware sales, it's a big slope.
Fitbit is putting another one in the win column, exceeding analyst expectations for the second straight quarter in both sales numbers and revenue.
Sony's mobile communications branch isn't completely out of the woods yet, but for the first time in years, it's managed to post a small quarterly gain.
Instead of righting the mobile ship, the LG G5 appears to have sunk it further, with all profit hopes now focused on the upcoming V10 sequel.
Everything's going Samsung's way again, with low and high-end smartphone sales, as well as component profits, contributing to stellar overall Q2 scores.
We're learning that the Google-bought maker of connected appliances might be financially letting down Alphabet.
Banks are expecting poor conditions for Samsung's smartphone efforts which, in turn, mean bad news for the semiconductors unit as well.
Android might still eat iOS’s lunch in terms of global usage share, but with the annual bean counts coming up in the tens of billions, you have to wonder how much money the iPhone makes for Apple. Well, at least for this past quarter, it seems like we’ve reached a high watermark.
94 percent. That figure according to Canaccord Genuity research.
Samsung came in second place with a staggering 11 percent while Sony, HTC, BlackBerry and Lenovo ended up in the negatives and, thus, accounts for the mathematical discrepancy. Compare these numbers with the shipment [...]