Apple and Amazon are taking a virtual appointment business model a step further, by allowing you to order a physical appointment and be set up with your desired date, time, and place on a day you choose.
In a move that is sure to have Apple and Google in hot water, the companies announced on Monday that they have launched an “e-discovery platform” that lets users “visit any Apple or Amazon store, complete an online appointment, and order an Apple or Apple Store-branded Apple product or service with one click.”
As far as we can tell, you will still have to manually book the physical appointment, though.
The new service will be available in the United States on March 11, though Amazon is offering it for free in the U.K. and Ireland.
It’s unclear whether the new service, which will be operated by two different companies, will be able to handle the growing number of online appointments, or whether it will simply be limited to a select few markets.
But for Apple and its customers, this move seems to be a step in the right direction.
Apple has a reputation for offering high-quality products at great prices.
As of December, it had about 7.4 million products, and in terms of the amount of money that customers spent on Apple products, the iPhone is the best-selling smartphone in the world.
It has also become a popular way for Apple to sell accessories, especially to Apple Watch users.
So it makes sense for the company to be pushing its online-order business model.
It is also a clear sign that Apple and Apple Watch are working on ways to increase the number of people using its products, so that they can get more information and advice from Apple Watch developers and experts.
But Apple will also have to contend with other competitors that are competing for Apple’s customer base, including Amazon and Microsoft.
Both Apple and Microsoft are also pushing online-only products, including its Kindle Fire and Xbox consoles.
While Apple has always been known for offering a very wide selection of products, Amazon and Amazon Prime have been taking their online-ordering business a step farther, by offering customers the ability to order from a specific Amazon or Amazon Prime-branded product.
In order to get your product, you’ll have to register with Amazon.
You can even register for the service, but you’ll get no actual delivery.
It looks like the new “eDiscovery” service is similar to what Microsoft is doing, though Microsoft also announced this week that it is introducing an “Apple Watch app” that will let users “navigate your Amazon and Kindle Fire accounts, complete appointments, and receive a delivery confirmation message when they visit a different store.”
Microsoft, which has been the king of Amazon’s online shopping, also announced that it will launch its own virtual-app store in February, in a move reminiscent of Apple’s virtual-booking strategy.
Apple is clearly trying to take the cake for offering the best online-orders service.
Amazon, on the other hand, has been struggling with an online-store monopoly, and it’s likely to be another long, slow-going battle for the throne between Amazon and its competitors.
Apple will have to hope that the new digital-book delivery service will help it regain the crown it lost to Microsoft and Amazon in the last quarter.
In the meantime, Amazon has announced that “we’ll start rolling out our new virtual-delivery service today,” and the company has also announced a slew of other new online-deliver services that will be launched in the coming weeks.
If you’re looking to get a virtual-tickets appointment today, you can register for a free 30-day trial on Apple’s new virtual book service, or you can get the service for free from the Apple Store in the UK and Ireland, where the service will also be available.
You will be prompted to fill out an appointment to be placed on a date and time.
Apple says it will provide “all the tools to help you navigate through the Apple app and get your tickets booked,” and that “all your Apple and app-related data will be securely stored with Apple.”