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TriQuint is proud to announce the latest additions to our innovative RF portfolio. View our New Products page to discover ways to simplify your RF designs across mobile, network infrastructure and defense applications.
TriQuint's QUANTUM Tx™ family of highly integrated transmit modules reduce board space and enable a much smaller footprint for 2G / 3G / 4G mobile devices. Find out how these building blocks can make RF design easier and faster for 2G and entry-level 3G devices.
TriQuint's innovative TriAccess™ portfolio enables more efficient broadband video, voice and data services. TriQuint amplifiers and filters lower power consumption with improved performance. TriQuint enables all major 75 ohm RF systems in headend, infrastructure, MDU and CPE applications.
Consumers have come to expect Wi-Fi connectivity in their smartphones, tablets and other mobile devices. You'll find TriQuint's TriConnect® Wi-Fi RF modules in many of the world's most sought-after products.
TRITIUM™ is a family of highly integrated modules designed for use in 3G mobile phones, data cards and USB modems. Optimize your 3G CDMA / WCDMA / HSUPA applications and gain maximum design flexibility.
TriQuint's highly integrated TRIUMF™ MMPAs are one more proven way that TriQuint engineers are delivering innovative solutions for the most complex mobile design challenges for cutting-edge smartphones. Let us help you simplify your 2G / 3G / 4G design and enhance system performance while speeding time to market.
In 1985 a group of talented engineers spun off a company from Tektronix to research and develop the use of gallium arsenide (GaAs) for high-performance wireless applications. Within several years TriQuint was the first GaAs integrated circuit (IC) manufacturer to transition to 100 mm wafers and the first to package in plastic. With each following year, TriQuint has added to its legacy of firsts.
With innovation came growth. TriQuint's 2001 merger with Sawtek, a leading filter manufacturer, resulted in a broad technology portfolio of active and passive products that enabled integration unmatched in the industry. Today this portfolio allows smaller form factors for high-growth markets like consumer mobile.
TriQuint solutions reach further than ever before, traveling to Mars and Jupiter. But the company's success remains rooted in the vision and principles on which it was founded — a passion for innovation, a commitment to excellence and high standards of integrity.
In 1985 the founders of what we know today as TriQuint held a contest to come up with a name for the company. The winning entry, which won the submitter a $50 prize, pays homage to the semiconductor material on which the company was founded, gallium arsenide.
Tri-, from the Greek for "a prefix meaning three," and Quint, from the Latin for a "set or sequence of five," literally means 3-5. In chemistry circles, III - V refers to the location of the elements gallium and arsenic on the periodic table. The elements on the third and fifth columns of the periodic table, including the nitrogen found in gallium nitride (GaN), have special conductive properties that produce excellent compound semiconductors.
Acquired CAP Wireless and its Spatium™ technology, which replaces traveling wave tube amplifiers (TWTAs), expanding our network infrastructure and defense opportunities.
Produced the industry's first GaN transistors using GaN-on-diamond wafers that substantially reduce semiconductor temperatures while maintaining high RF performance.
Evolved brand to communicate our commitment to innovation and speed: TriQuint. Reach further, reach faster.™ Also launched new website to better enable customers to find the products and resources they need more quickly.
Introduced the world's first 802.11ac Wi-Fi RF module for next-generation smartphones, tablets and other mobile devices.
Awarded nearly $20 million in defense contracts to further research in GaN and other high-performance technologies.
Increased capacity by 40% with $200 million in infrastructure investments.
Achieved fourth consecutive year of record revenue: increasing 34% to $878.7 million.
Acquired TriAccess Technologies in Santa Rosa, California, to expand our cable product line and Fiber to the Home (FTTH) products.
Acquired WJ Communications in Silicon Valley, California, to strengthen our networks product line in base stations. WJ Communications was founded in 1957 as Watkins-Johnson.
PowerBand™ released — the industry's first discrete high-power RF semiconductor transistor to offer significantly increased instantaneous bandwidth without loss of efficiency. The technology has led to breakthroughs in TriQuint's RF power technology.
Reached record revenue of $573.4 million, up 21% from 2007.
Achieved record revenue of $477 million.
Acquired Peak Devices in Boulder, Colorado, to expand our networks product line and add proprietary wideband RF power technology.
Shipped more than 100 million transmit modules to handset manufacturers.
Introduced industry's first 6x6 mm quad-band power amplifier (PA).
Acquired TFR Technologies in Bend, Oregon, expanding our bulk acoustic wave (BAW) expertise.
Introduced industry's first 7x7 mm and 6x6 mm PA modules.
Acquired Infineon's GaAs business in Munich, Germany; opened a design center and entered a partnership agreement to develop and produce highly integrated RF components and modules for customized wireless system solutions.
Ralph Quinsey became President and Chief Executive Officer and a member of TriQuint's Board of Directors. Restructures company into four business units focused on high-volume handsets, high-performance military, simplified connectivity networks and new technology development foundry.
Signed agreement with Philips Semiconductors guaranteeing controlled access to TriQuint's InGaP (indium gallium phosphide) HBT (heterojunction bipolar transistor) 150 mm wafer processing facilities and providing joint development.
Merged with Sawtek, in Orlando, Florida, adding surface acoustic wave (SAW) capabilities.
Reached cooperative agreement with Atmel to design, manufacture and market CDMA handset components utilizing Atmel's SiGe (silicon germanium) technology.
Revenues reached $335 million.
Acquired state-of-the-art manufacturing facility in Richardson, Texas, and consolidated all Texas operations.
Completed convertible debt offering, raising $345 million for working capital.
Revenues reached $300.7 million.
Expanded our Hillsboro facility, adding 30% more clean room space and 50% more wafer capacity.
Revenues reached $164 million.
Acquired Texas Instruments' GaAs MMIC business and Raytheon TI's Defense Systems and Electronics Group. Offered support for both commercial and military applications. Established R&D in GaAs, InP, GaN and other advanced semiconductor technologies and materials.
Established 150 mm commercial foundry in Hillsboro.
Revenues exceeded $100 million.
Moved all operations to a new 32-acre corporate campus in Hillsboro, Oregon. The 160,000-square-foot complex included a 16,000-square-foot wafer fabrication clean room capable of Class 10 operation.
Revenues grew to over $71 million.
Launched Continuous Process Improvement (CPI), a quality initiative to improve technical, manufacturing and business processes in all areas of the company's operations, including integration of an SAP information management system.
Revenues increased to almost $60 million.
TFR Technologies, which later became TriQuint's Bend, Oregon, design center, shipped its first BAW products and continued as the world's sole supplier for defense and test instrument customers until a new entrant came into the market in 2001. TFR's founder, the late Ken Lakin, pioneered BAW development in the early 1980s.
Raised $48 million through a follow-on stock offering; company listed on NASDAQ as TQNT.
Revenues grew by 50% to approximately $46 million.
TriQuint IPO raised $17 million.
GaAs pioneers Gazelle Microcircuits, Gigabit Logic and TriQuint merged under the TriQuint Semiconductor name. Steven J. Sharp named CEO.
Shipped first space-qualified products for commercial communications satellite applications.
Became first GaAs IC manufacturer to package in plastic.
Became first GaAs IC manufacturer to transition to 100 mm wafers.
A group of talented engineers founded TriQuint as a spin-off of Tektronix to research and develop the use of GaAs for high-performance wireless applications.