Google reported revenues of $10.6 billion for Q4 2011, representing a 25 percent increase over the same period last year.

Full-year revenues for 2011 reached $37.9 billion, up from $29.3 billion in the previous 12 months.

“Google had a really strong quarter ending a great year,” said company CEO Larry Page.

However, the results were still not as good as some analysts had hoped for and Google’s share price fell by over one percent during the course of Thursday.

Although the California-based company doesn’t fully break down its operations when reporting its results, it did appear to register rises across its key areas of focus.

Google-owned sites generated revenues of $7.29 billion, or 69 percent of total revenues, in Q4 – a 29 percent increase over the same period last year.

For the whole of 2011, revenue from Google-owned sites grew to $26.1 billion, up from $19.4 billion in 2010.

Google’s partner sites generated revenues of $2.88 billion, or 27 percent of total revenues, in Q4 – a 15 percent increase.

Aggregate paid clicks, a key metric which includes clicks related to ads served on Google partner sites, increased 34 percent over the same period last year and was up 17 percent over the previous quarter.

International revenues proved the only slight blemish on the results. They remained flat overall, while their share of total company revenues fell two percent, to 53 percent, compared to Q3 mainly as a result of macroeconomic conditions.

Page nevertheless remains upbeat. “I am super excited about the growth of Android, Gmail, and Google+, which now has 90 million users globally – well over double what I announced just three months ago,” he said.

More News

Orange commits to its African dream, targets 20% revenue, EBITDA growth Orange commits to its African dream, targets 20% revenue, EBITDA growth Orange is chasing revenue and EBITDA growth in excess of 20 percent in Africa and the Middle East by 2018. More detail
EE fined £1 million by UK regulator EE fined £1 million by UK regulator EE has been fined £1 million for failing to comply with Ofcom’s rules on handling customer complaints. More detail
Ericsson formalises new non-telco business unit Ericsson formalises new non-telco business unit Ericsson has unveiled a new Industry and Society (I&S) business unit as it continues to focus on non-telco customers. More detail
Jazztel execs leave following takeover, brand to stay, Yoigo still up for grabs Jazztel execs leave following takeover, brand to stay, Yoigo still up for grabs Three of Jazztel’s most senior executives are to leave the company following the completion of Orange’s takeover. More detail
Telenor exec gets top job at Danish JV with TeliaSonera Telenor exec gets top job at Danish JV with TeliaSonera Telenor’s Hilde Tonne has been appointed as the CEO of the new joint venture between Telenor and TeliaSonera in Denmark. More detail
    

This website uses cookies to improve your experience. Using our website, you agree to our use of cookies

Learn more

I understand

About cookies

This website uses cookies. By using this website and agreeing to this policy, you consent to SJP Business Media's use of cookies in accordance with the terms of this policy.

Cookies are files sent by web servers to web browsers, and stored by the web browsers.

The information is then sent back to the server each time the browser requests a page from the server. This enables a web server to identify and track web browsers.

There are two main kinds of cookies: session cookies and persistent cookies. Session cookies are deleted from your computer when you close your browser, whereas persistent cookies remain stored on your computer until deleted, or until they reach their expiry date.

Refusing cookies

Most browsers allow you to refuse to accept cookies.

In Internet Explorer, you can refuse all cookies by clicking “Tools”, “Internet Options”, “Privacy”, and selecting “Block all cookies” using the sliding selector.

In Firefox, you can adjust your cookies settings by clicking “Tools”, “Options” and “Privacy”.

Blocking cookies will have a negative impact upon the usability of some websites.

Credit

This document was created using a Contractology template available at http://www.freenetlaw.com.