Oracle has announced that both fiscal 2014 Q1 GAAP and non-GAAP total revenues were up 2% to $8,4-billion.
GAAP new software licenses and cloud software subscriptions revenues were up 5% to $1,7-billion while non-GAAP new software licenses and cloud software subscriptions revenues were up 4% to $1,7-billion. Both GAAP and non-GAAP software license updates and product support revenues were up 7% to $4,4-billion. Hardware systems products revenues were $669-million.
GAAP operating income was flat at $2,9-billion, and GAAP operating margin was 34%. Non-GAAP operating income was up 4% to $3,7-billion, and non-GAAP operating margin was 45%.
GAAP net income was up 8% to $2,2-billion, while non-GAAP net income was up 6% to $2,8-billion.
GAAP earnings per share were up 14% to $0.47, while non-GAAP earnings per share were up 12% to $0.59. GAAP operating cash flow on a trailing twelve-month basis was $14,8-billion.
Without the impact of the US dollar strengthening compared to foreign currencies, Oracle’s reported Q1 GAAP earnings per share would have been up 17% and non-GAAP earnings per share would have been up 14%.
GAAP and non-GAAP total revenues also would have been up 4%; GAAP new software licenses and cloud software subscriptions revenues would have been up 7% while non-GAAP new software licenses and cloud software subscriptions revenues would have been up 6%.
“Non-GAAP earnings per share increased 12% to $0.59, the best ever result for the first quarter of our fiscal year,” says Oracle president and chief financial officer, Safra Catz.
“Those record level earnings were enabled by an operating margin of 45% for the quarter. We also set a free cash flow record of over $6-billion in Q1, and then we returned half of that to our stockholders by repurchasing $3-billion of our shares in the quarter.”
“Engineered systems had its best ever Q1 in terms of unit sales, growing over 60% compared with the same quarter last year,” says Oracle President Mark Hurd. “New software license results were especially strong in the Americas, which saw 15% growth in constant currency.”