Samsung must pay Apple a further $290m in damages for patent violations, bringing the total that must be paid to $929.8m.
A US jury spent two days debating the case, which accused Samsung of copying various iPhone and iPad designs in some of its earlier Android smartphones and tablets such as the Galaxy Tab and the Nexus S.
The disputed design points include the flat, black rectangular shape of Apple's smartphones as well as software functionality such as the "pinch-to-zoom" gesture that smartphone users have become so familiar with in recent years. Samsung's Infuse 4G cost it the most, netting Apple $100m in damages alone.
V3 contacted Samsung and Apple for comment on the outcome but had received no reply at the time of publication. However it has been reported that Samsung has said it will continue to appeal the rulings, so the case is likely to rumble on.
The legal battle heated up last August when Apple was initially awarded $1bn in damages, but US judge Lucy Koh ordered a retrial because she suspected the jury had miscalcuated the figure. Koh upheld almost $640m of this figure. The retrial verdict on Thursday gave Apple an extra $290.8m, bringing Apple's total winnings in the case to $929.8m.
Reuters reported that Samsung chose not to call up any of its senior executives as witnesses. The jury forewoman stated: "Samsung could've come up with a little more evidence."
Apple made use of its vice president of marketing Phil Schiller, who said the firm felt its sales had been damaged by Samsung's patent-infringing designs, adding that it was hard to tell the difference between an iPad and a Samsung Galaxy Tab.
Apple is still seeking a permanent injunction on the sale of older Samsung smartphone models. Samsung, which has planted its flag in Google's Android ecosystem and is the best-selling phone manufacturer in the world, said it was disappointed with the verdict.
The case is just one of many long-running patent disputes between the two firms in regions across the world, as well as between other vendors such as HTC and Nokia, as vendors look for an advantage they can in the highly competitive smartphone market.
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