Craig Federighi, Apple Inc. Senior Vice President of Software Engineering Speaks on Stage During an Apple Event in San Francisco
Craig Federighi, Apple Inc. Senior Vice President of Software Engineering speaks on stage during an Apple event in San Francisco, California. Reuters Reuters

Apple's success with the iPhone 6 and its predicted plans appear to bode well for analysts. According to Seeking Alpha's Mark Hibben, the Cupertino-based giant may see its revenue and earnings to increase twice in 2015 based on the performance of the iPhone and the Apple Watch.

More importantly, Apple's tie-up with Samsung to create its next-generation processors based on Samsung's 14 nm process can be considered as one of its most crucial releases for the year. However, the same report did note that despite the double-digit growth expected from Apple's earnings, it will not translate easily to its stock price.

Apple's has been having a stellar year with the stock gaining as much as 40% year-to date. This was far from the concerns that echoed in 2013 about the company's future. The company concluded its fiscal year last September with year-to-year gain of around 7%. This means Apple's revenues reached $182.8 billion while its net income amounted to $39.5 billion.

Seeking Alpha called the iPhone 6 release as a "juggernaut." Projected sales of the iPhone this December reached 66 million. This is in agreement with what other analysts have been saying. Morgan Stanley's Katy Huberty has predicted it at 67 million with USB's forecast at 70 million.

Apple's success is projected to continue in 2015.

As what appears to be the company's attempt at doing things in more differently and freshly, it released its initial automatic security update for Mac users. According to Forbes, the security update addresses a flaw in the OS X operating system in relation with the network time protocol (NTP). Previously, security experts pointed out the risks under the NTP saying that if hackers can gain access to it then it may be possible to control Mac computers remotely. The network time protocol allows people to synchronize Mac clocks.