This business has proven particularly resistant to the generally cyclical nature of Apple’s sales, meaning that customers are enjoying downloading new apps and games, or paying for Apple’s subscriptions—essentially enjoying what Apple has to offer beyond hardware—even when they’re not buying a new device. In other words: Apple is preparing for a future where individual iPhone sales don’t matter.

Its services business has been a driver in returning Apple to growth, after spending most of 2016 bringing in less than it did a year earlier. Cook said on the earnings call that its services business is now the size of a Fortune 100 company.

Part of the slowdown last year was due to Apple’s hardware feeling a bit stagnated. But new products, including its wireless AirPods headphones, the impressive new iPad Pro, and new MacBook laptops seem to be helping turn around the company’s non-iPhone revenue.

The new iPads have moved that product line in the right direction, generating roughly $5 billion this quarter, up nearly 2% over last year. Apple is dominating the high-end tablet market that it effectively started in 2010.

Cook said sales of the Apple Watch were up over 50% over the same time last year, but the company still doesn’t break out how many watches it sells, or their revenue. Cook added that AirPods are selling faster than the company can make them. Both products sit in the “Other products” business line—where Apple puts all its accessories and smaller businesses, including Beats headphones and the near-dead iPod.

China, with its burgeoning middle class, is a potentially massive growth area for Apple. It’s even kowtowing to local government regulations in China in a bid to grow there. But business has been slowing in the area: While Apple achieved over 13% growth in the Americas, its Chinese business contracted by nearly 10% from the same quarter last year. Some good news, though: Maestri said on the call that emerging markets outside of Greater China were up 19% over the same quarter a year earlier.

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