Apple shares hit new all-time intraday and closing highs

In Nasdaq trading today, shares of Apple Inc. (AAPL) rose 3.11, or 1.18%, to close at $265.75, a new all-time closing high. During trading today, Apple reached a new all-time intraday high of $265.77.

Apple’s 52-week low, set on January 3, 2019, was $142.00.

Apple currently has a market value of $1.199 trillion.

The top five U.S. publicly-traded companies, based on market value:
1. Apple (AAPL) – $1.199T
2. Microsoft (MSFT) – $1.146T
3. Alphabet (GOOGL) – $929.745B
4. Amazon (AMZN) – $863.168B
5. Facebook (FB) – $556.261B

Selected companies’ current market values:
• Berkshire Hathaway (BRKA) – $542.985B
• Walmart (WMT) – $337.178B
• Disney (DIS) – $254.867B
• Intel (INTC) – $250.783B
• Cisco (CSCO) – $191.710B
• Adobe (ADBE) – $144.499B
• Netflix (NFLX) – $132.271B
• IBM (IBM) – $119.003B
• SoftBank (SFTBF) – $79.600B
• Sony (SNE) – $75.480B
• Advanced Micro Devices (AMD) – $44.876B
• Dell (DELL) – $40.518B
• Hewlett-Packard (HPQ) – $30.824B
• Spotify (SPOT) – $26.102B
• Twitter (TWTR) – $22.560B
• Nokia (NOK) – $18.608B
• BlackBerry (BB) – $2.929B
• Fitbit (FIT) – $1.753B
• Sonos (SONO) – $1.542B
• RealNetworks (RNWK) – $57.180M

AAPL quote via NASDAQ here.

MacDailyNews Take: We’re now within shouting distance of doubling that (idiotic, but oh-so-appreciated) 52-week low!

7 Comments

  1. Tim is running this company into ground. If he wasn’t leading it, it would be worth at least 2 trillion. Let me know when they get at least that (and I’ll say it could be three trillion).

  2. Last time we had a fun AAPL day, I looked up what BlackBerry is doing these days… So, this time, what’s Nokia doing these days? Seeing there still is a company called Nokia after Microsoft. Looks like they’re into networking and connectivity solutions, probably as consultants. But like BlackBerry, there are still phones with the Nokia name. And again like BlackBerry, it seems they’re licensing the Nokia brand to a separate company, and that company produces and sells the phones. “Powered by Android“ of course 🙃

    1. Man, I still remember some of the interviews from the co-CEOs. It’s amazing how blindsided these guys were. They didn’t even consider the iPhone a threat to their business.

      1. Most cell-phone companies were hung up on keyboard input and couldn’t imagine anything else. I guess it would be comparative to a CEO who ran a trans-Atlantic shipping company wouldn’t be able to grasp the idea of air freight before airplanes were invented. It’s just lack of vision of alternative possibilities. They quickly conclude that no other method will work without even thinking it over. Either that or they believe they can’t ever be wrong.

        Many of the methods the iPhone used hadn’t really been tried and it’s possible a lot of people didn’t know about them. It still puzzles me how all that stuff that was created at Xerox-PARC was completely ignored by the upper management at Xerox. They just didn’t see the possibilities but Steve Jobs did (for Macs). Such rigid thinking can really ruin a company. Never dismiss anything before you try it for yourself or at least give it some unbiased thought. I’m talking about devices and not some lifestyle or crime.

  3. Just the same, Apple got a Sell rating from another analyst. Go figure. They’re either trying to dissuade potential investors from buying Apple stock or they’re trying to screw small investors big time. I can understand a Neutral or even an Underperform rating for Apple but a Sell doesn’t make any sense at all for any sort of investor. Flat out saying Apple iPhone sales will be poor in the future is much too speculative. That’s not an analysis, but more of a guess.

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