Under Armour [stckqut]UA[/stckqut] shares soared 16.08% to $79.61 on Thursday after the athletic apparel maker reported its fourth quarter fiscal 2015 financial results that topped analysts’ expectations.

Profit came in at 48 cents a share, 2 cents higher than estimates. Revenue of $1.17 billion was also above forecasts of $1.12 billion.

The company saw a double-digit growth in earnings as profit increased 20% and revenue surged 31% year-over-year. This was largely helped by robust footwear and apparel sales increasing 95% and 22%, respectively.

Overall, demand for its sports footwear and apparel was boosted by the company’s sponsorship deals with basketball star Stephen Curry and golfer Jordan Spieth.

Under Armour projects 2016 revenue to be $4.95 billion, above analysts’ forecasts of $4.91 billion.

Source: Under Armour (UA) Stock Soars on Quarterly Earnings, Upbeat 2016 Guidance – TheStreet

Facebook [stckqut]FB[/stckqut] is doing a darn good job of living up to lofty expectations.

The social network reported fourth-quarter earnings and revenue that handily exceeded estimates. Indeed, Facebook’s sales rose 57% from a year earlier to $5.6 billion—their fastest growth rate since the third quarter of 2014. Mobile advertising was 80% of total advertising revenue, up from 69% in 2014’s fourth quarter. And Facebook’s average revenue per user was $3.73, a 33% year-over-year increase, even as its monthly active-user base climbed 14% to 1.59 billion.

That kind of growth is impressive for any company. It is even more so for one with $18 billion in annual sales and an immense user base. Yet Facebook has continued to churn out quarter after quarter of consistently strong results.

Of course, investors are still paying a fairly steep price for that consistency. Facebook trades at 52 times 2016 consensus estimates for its earnings on the basis of generally accepted accounting principles. That is considerably pricier than it looks when using the adjusted earnings metrics the company and Wall Street prefer. On that basis, it trades at only 33 times.

Source: Facebook: It’s Hard to Argue With Results Like These