Apple shares typically get a boost after the company reports earnings, especially when Apple beats expectations, which it usually does.
Over the last 10 years, Apple has missed earnings expectations just three times and beat 37 times. Analysis from Kensho, a data analytics platform for financial markets, shows that since 2005, Apple shares have risen 1.2 percent on average in the week following earnings. Apple shares go positive 70 percent of the time.
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But there are ways to play Apple earnings, which reports after the bell Tuesday, without actually having to buy Apple shares. We used Kensho to crunch the numbers and find some trades that have benefited from Apple's outsized earnings, without the Apple price tag.