Apple has posted a profit of $11.1bn for its fourth quarter fiscal period, a notable increase on the $8.5bn posted in Q4 2014.
The $11bn profit for Q4 was derived from revenues of $51.5bn, itself an increase on the $42.1bn from the same period last year.
The earnings pushed Apple's full-year revenues to a staggering $234bn for fiscal 2015 and yearly profits of $53bn. This was a huge increase on its 2014 revenues of $182bn and profits of $39bn.
Apple sold 48 million iPhones during the period. Notably, though, these sales will not include iPhone 6S and iPhone 6S Plus devices as they went on sale on 25 September, one day before the Q4 financial reporting period ended.
As such, Apple has already predicted huge revenues of $77bn for the first quarter of its 2016 fiscal year when it will include the new iPhone sales figures.
Apple also continued to keep quiet on specific sales figures for the Apple Watch, despite the device being on the market for over six months.
The only clue comes from the firm's 'Other Products' category, which covers Apple TV, Apple Watch, Beats, iPod and Apple-branded and third-party accessories.
This accounted for $3bn in revenue in the quarter, up from $1.8bn in the same period last year, a rise that may be attributable to the Apple Watch.
Either way, a total of $3bn for a division that includes several other products alongside the Apple Watch does not suggest it is selling especially strongly, at least when compared with its other devices.
Nonetheless, Apple CEO Tim Cook was understandably upbeat on the results, and touted the ongoing innovation at the company as core to the firm's success.
"This continued success is the result of our commitment to making the best, most innovative products on earth, and it's a testament to the tremendous execution by our teams," he said.
"We are heading into the holidays with our strongest product line-up yet, including iPhone 6S and iPhone 6S Plus, Apple Watch with an expanded line-up of cases and bands, the new iPad Pro and the all-new Apple TV which begins shipping this week."
Other products in Apple's range fared reasonably well. Mac sales hit 5.7 million, a slight increase on the 5.52 million in Q4 2014.
The iPad remains the biggest cause for concern for Apple, though, as sales fell once again, to just 9.88 million, a sizeable drop on the 12.31 million in Q4 2014.
Apple has looked to stem the tide of iPad losses with the introduction of the giant iPad Pro, as well as enterprise deals with the likes of IBM and Cisco that could make the iPad, and the firm's other hardware, more appealing to business buyers.
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