Apple WWDC 2014
Apple CEO Tim Cook addresses attendees during the keynote of the company's 2014 World Wide Developers Conference (WWDC). Reuters

Apple CEO Tim Cook gave a few more hints about what's coming from the tech titan during his visit to the company's newly completed Austin, Texas, campus Thursday. Accompanied by Senior Vice President of Internet Software and Services Eddy Cue, who currently oversees iTunes store, the App Store, and the chatty Siri, Cook shared insights on a range of topics from the long-rumored iWatch to recent hires.

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Tim Cook talking to a crowd in Austin, Texas. Courtesy 9to5Mac

Cook and Cue delved into the company's recent $3 billion acquisition of Beats Electronics, the premium headphone maker and streaming music service. It was recently announced that Cue will be in charge of Dr. Dre and Jimmy Iovine, the music moguls who built Beats and bring a needed dose of "cool" to Apple. Cook also spoke about why Angela Ahrendts was the best choice for Apple’s svp of Retail and Online Stores. Ahrendts is the former CEO of the fashion company Burberry.

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Apple CEO Tim Cook in Austin, Texas. Courtesy 9to5Mac

As at several other recent appearances, Cook and Cue hinted at the long-rumored iWatch and other "exciting" upcoming products. Last week at the first annual Code Conference held in Rancho Palos Verdes, California, Cue teased the fall lineup by saying, “We’ve got the best product pipeline that I’ve seen in my 25 years at Apple.”

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Apple CEO Tim Cook goes for a stroll in the Austin, Texas campus. Courtesy 9to5Mac

The new state-of-the-art facility will serve as Apple’s operations center in the U.S. While Apple’s Austin campus is fully operational, all the construction won't be completed until 2021.

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Tim Cook reclines as he addresses the Austin, Texas campus. Courtesy 9to5Mac

Update: It appears that Cook is going for that man-about-town look. The CEO has tweeted a couple of pictures, one of him visiting the AppleCare team in Austin and one of his visit to Apple’s Mac Pro manufacturing plant, a facility an hour outside Austin run by a separate company called Flextronics.