Apple shares hit new all-time intraday high

Today in Nasdaq trading, shares of Apple Inc. (AAPL) rose $5.15, or 2.24%, to hit a new all-time intraday high of $235.24. Apple’s previous all-time intraday high was $233.47 set on October 3, 2018.

Apple’s 52-week low stands at $142.00.

Apple currently has a market value of $1.063 trillion.

The top five U.S. publicly-traded companies, based on market value:
1. Microsoft (MSFT) – $1.073T
2. Apple (AAPL) – $1.063T
3. Amazon (AMZN) – $861.822B
4. Alphabet (GOOGL) – $849.246B
5. Facebook (FB) – $530.050B

Selected companies’ current market values:
• Berkshire Hathaway (BRKA) – $518.688B
• Walmart (WMT) – $342.309B
• Disney (DIS) – $235.539B
• Intel (INTC) – $232.442B
• Cisco (CSCO) – $199.883B
• Adobe (ADBE) – $135.886B
• IBM (IBM) – $127.371B
• SoftBank (SFTBF) – $81.543B
• Sony (SNE) – $71.964B
• Dell (DELL) – $36.595B
• Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) – $32.989B
• Twitter (TWTR) – $31.351B
• Nokia (NOK) – $28.069B
• Hewlett-Packard (HPQ) – $24.431B
• Spotify (SPOT) – $20.875B
• BlackBerry (BB) – $2.895B
• Sonos (SONO) – $1.423B
• Fitbit (FIT) – $948.126M
• RealNetworks (RNWK) – $53.673M

AAPL quote via NASDAQ here.

MacDailyNews Take: To the moon, Alice!


  1. Nice to “commemorate Mikey on this Friday! The tip of the hat to Mr. Dell jolted my memory…where the hail is Exxon? Weren’t they AAPL’s “race” partner 7-ish yrs ago?

  2. Yup. I’d say it’s about time for a 10% pullback in Apple’s share price just for general principle. No point in giving Apple shareholders something to rejoice about when Apple is still considered a doomed company because no one is going to be buying iPhones this holiday season.

    I see Apple is still worth much less than Microsoft in market cap value. First place is where the winner is and second place is only reserved for losers. Apple’s iPhone business doesn’t stand a snowball’s chance in hell when Microsoft has a mighty, unlimited growth cloud business. At least that’s what Wall Street is always saying. The cloud is everyone’s future while the iPhone is the past. Wall Street keeps repeating that statement over and over and it surely spooks potential Apple investors.

  3. Imagine if Apple had Microsoft’s P/E of 27. Too bad that will never happen because Apple doesn’t have a cloud business that Wall Street loves to boast so much about. Well, at least Apple has three-billion less outstanding shares than Microsoft they don’t have to pay dividends for. That takes a hefty chunk of revenue each quarter to pay out for so many shares. However, since Microsoft supposedly has the perfect cloud business model, they can afford to pay that amount and maybe more while Apple has to fret about whether consumers are going to buy iPhones or not.

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