The amounts mentioned were based on the rate of one American dollar being equal to 7.067 Chinese yuan.
In a statement, the company said its carrier, business earned 159.6 billion Chinese yuan, while the enterprise section pulled in 36.3 billion Chinese yuan and the consumer businesses earned 255.8 billion Chinese yuan.
Huawei did not offer any further breakdowns, but said ICT technologies had become a crucial tool for combatting the coronavirus and also an engine for economic recovery.
"The complex external environment makes open collaboration and trust in global value chains more important than ever," it said.
"Huawei has promised to continue fulfilling its obligations to customers and suppliers, and to survive, forge ahead, and contribute to the global digital economy and technological development, no matter what future challenges the company faces."
Huawei has faced immense pressure on its operations for a number of years, with the US pushing countries it deems allies to block deployment of the firm's 5G gear, claiming that this would open networks to spying by the Chinese Government. Huawei has strongly denied such claims.
Other measures taken by the US have resulted in Huawei being unable to use Google's proprietary Android operating system on its smartphones.
More recently, the Americans said they would make changes in the country's Foreign Direct Product Rule which prevents a company from buying goods that are produced using American technology or equipment, no matter whether the firm making them is American or not.
Strict imposition of this rule would make it impossible for Huawei to obtain advanced semiconductors which it uses in its 5G base stations, among other products, from any firm that uses US equipment or technology – and most do.
That rule is set to take effect later this year. Washington has also declared Huawei as being either owned or controlled by the People's Liberation Army.