In a big way.
Apple and Facebook have long been the main protagonists in the global battle for control of the online world.
Now they are coming to an end, with the end of the Apple Watch set to be announced later this week.
The social network has had a rocky time on the market, but the fight for control has been more than a bit of a struggle for Apple.
For one thing, Facebook has been a big player for a long time.
Apple has always had an advantage with its strong brands.
For another, it is now owned by Google.
But the battle between the two giants is about more than just their brands, and has become an ever-widening one.
What does the Apple vs Facebook battle mean for the future of the web?
In a way, it could be the last battle between Apple and Google.
In a recent blog post, the company announced a new partnership with the online video giant.
It is the latest move in a series of big moves by the two companies, which have fought a long and bitter battle for dominance of the digital world.
In that war, Google has pushed for the integration of YouTube, which is owned by Facebook.
The deal with YouTube is a major change for the web.
Now it will be part of Google’s core, allowing the search giant to integrate its search results and YouTube video library with its own YouTube and other sites.
It’s a big deal.
In fact, it will go a long way in the fight between Google and Apple.
Google, with over 1 billion users, controls more than 90% of the internet’s traffic.
Apple, with just 4 million users, has had an even smaller role in the digital space, but it has long been one of the leading players in online video.
But its relationship with YouTube has always been rocky.
Last year, YouTube said it would remove video from Google search results, and Google had to respond.
But YouTube has since been working to build out a video and audio service, and Apple has not joined the fray.
The two companies have clashed over YouTube’s video quality.
In April, Apple sued Google for using video that was “poorly encoded,” and in August, the tech giant won a major legal victory when it won a California ruling that Google must remove videos that use “unacceptable” audio and video codecs from YouTube.
But Apple and YouTube have never really been friends.
Apple’s dominance of video is now being challenged by YouTube.
Google is still a big force in the video market, and it’s trying to get in front of more of that traffic with its Android video platform.
In the coming months, Google is expected to make some big announcements about the Apple-Google partnership.
Last year, Google revealed plans to release a video app for Apple’s iPhones.
The Apple-YouTube deal also makes the tech giants the second biggest players in the smartphone market, behind only Google, according to a recent report from Statista.
According to Statista, smartphone market share for Google in the US increased more than 50% from 2015 to 2017.
But while both companies are now at the front of the smartphone race, they have struggled to compete on the internet as well.
Google dominates video and Google Search, while Facebook dominates online ads.
And Facebook has lost a lot of its ground in mobile apps as it has grown its advertising business.
Apple is the leader in social media, but Facebook is also the leader on the web and in mobile.
So what’s the endgame?
The two tech giants have had their share of battles.
Google’s domination of the search market was also challenged by Facebook’s acquisition of WhatsApp in 2016, and the end to the Facebook+ app in 2017.
And then there is the war between the tech companies over video quality, which has been one key part of their relationship.
But there is also a growing battle between Google’s search and Facebook’s video.
In May, Facebook announced a massive overhaul of its video algorithm, which was designed to target specific keywords to give users more relevant videos.
Facebook also recently announced a series that it hopes will be more relevant to its users.
The changes have been praised by consumer advocates and some in the tech industry.
“We are confident that these changes will help the web reach its full potential,” the company said in a statement.
But for consumers, the changes have also sparked outrage, as well as concern that they could be hurting video quality for users who don’t have video capabilities.