Judges agreed. "What Apple added was false and misleading," Sir Robin said in Fridays written decision.
What is upsetting Apple is that they are not getting their own way in the Courts and with consumers. Apple products are no longer the "smartest" on the block. The iPhone 5 has flaws, it is small when compared to the Galaxy S3.
One in every nine smartphones sold during the third quarter of 2012 was a Samsung Galaxy S3.
The Galaxy S3 overtook the iPhone 4S as the world's bestselling smartphone according to the latest research from Strategy Analytics, which claims Samsung shipped 18 million units of its flagship device in Q3.
Over the same period Apple only managed to shift 16.2 million units and one thing that Apple does not like is being second best.
In the USA Analysts and Hedge Fund managers are starting to question Apple's performance. Doug Kass of Seabreeze Partners, has grown critical of Apple's latest product announcements and the stock's sharp rise this year. In his latest memo titled "More Bruises on Apple," he describes additional concerns he has with the iPhone 5 and how it stacks up against other smartphones on the market.
"Apple is losing some mojo and mindshare," he says. "This is the first product launch by Apple with no wow factor and much less cool than other products on the market such as Samsung Galaxy S III and HTC One X."
On Friday Apple shares slid to a five-month low yesterday as investors grew more uncertain about its ability to fend off competition and untangle a stuffed up iPhone launch.
Apple lost 20 per cent or $130 billion of its market value last week since hitting a record high in September. A 20 per cent slump signals a bear market on Wall Street.
Many investors are questioning whether Apple can keep innovating and keep ahead of ever-more aggressive competition under new CEO Tim Cook, who took over the company after the death of its chief visionary and co-founder, Steve Jobs, last year.
Cook last week ousted veteran mobile software Chief Scott Forstall - a protege of Jobs' - a move seen as a loss of one of the company's most valuable assets.
Apple is also having trouble meeting demand for the iPhone 5. Chairman Terry Gou of Taiwan's Foxconn Technology Group, Apple's main contract manufacturer, said late last week the company was "falling short of meeting the huge demand" for the phone.
In recent weeks consumers have complained about build quality and poor battery performance with the new iPhone 5 which has a screen considerably smaller than the popular Samsung Galaxy S3.
"For now, everything has been refreshed and all the new products are out," Tim Ghriskey, chief investment officer of Solaris Asset Management said. "There are questions about whether margins have peaked at this company."