Photographs of a purportedly redesigned Leather Loop band — or completely new leather strap — for Apple Watch were posted online on Wednesday, with an accompanying report suggesting Apple could introduce the accessory in June.
Stanford University's Health Innovation Lab has opened enrollment for a new study that aims to see if wearable devices, such as the Apple Watch, can be used to track and identify diseases like COVID-19.
Apple's wearables business, anchored by Apple Watch and expanding with AirPods, is proving to be both strong and resilient even as rivals struggled to find a footing for their own ultra-mobile products. A key reason backing Apple's success in the segment is its custom silicon work that began a decade ago for the launch of iPad. Here's a look at why.
Apple is supposedly developing new mental health features for the Apple Watch line that allow the wearable to detect panic attacks, with the capability potentially slated for launch with a next-generation "watchOS 7" this fall.
It's not exactly surprising that with all of the uncertainty in the world, Apple decided that it couldn't provide useful revenue guidance for its fiscal Q3 ending in June. It is unexpected, however, that Apple felt confident in announcing a silver lining to the pandemic — it expects to sell more Macs and iPads in the summer of 2020 compared to 2019.
Apple Watch extended its lead over smartwatch market competitors during the first quarter of 2020, according to new statistics from research firm Strategy Analytics, with Apple's wearable now accounting for more than 55% of the whole.