With few physical changes expected in the next iPhone, it's become emblematic of a problem with the broader smartphone industry: It's just not that exciting anymore.
Apple's Internet-connected-television device hasn't been updated in three years. A new box, expected Wednesday, will give Apple fans what they've wanted -- and what everyone else already enjoys.
Apple's iPhone 6S may not offer the necessary features to draw in enough buyers to boost fourth-quarter sales, according to the crystal ball of KGI Securities analyst Ming-Chi Kuo.
Samsung's newest smartwatches work with the most recent Android phones and support Samsung Pay, among other features.
Is the Apple Watch a flop so far? Hmm, that may or may not be the case. But analyst Gene Munster says to wait until 2017 when Apple's new wearable will have a "breakout year."
The iPhone maker accounted for less than 20 percent of smartphones sold by the top vendors last quarter but ate up more than 90 percent of the total operating income.
The new service may not be a big moneymaker, says analyst Gene Munster, but Apple has other reasons for getting into the streaming music market.
The heavy demand for Apple's iPhone 6 lineup is surfacing in the resale market with higher relative prices seen in both the US and China, according to analyst Gene Munster.
Motorola's head of design, Jim Wicks, isn't concerned about facing off against the Apple Watch. The highly customizable Moto 360? "It's a better product," he says.
Shame about the supply pinch, though. Without that, sales might actually soar as high as 50 million, says a Morgan Stanley analyst.