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Intel Corporation
Dow Jones Industrial Average Component
NASDAQ-100 Component
S&P 500 Component
When it was createdJuly 18, 1968; 51 years ago (1968-07-18)
People who started itGordon Moore, Robert Noyce, Andrew Grove
HeadquartersSanta Clara, California, U.S.[1]
Area servedWorldwide
Key peopleAndy Bryant
Brian Krzanich
Renée James
Things madeBluetooth chipsets, flash memory, microprocessors, motherboard chipsets, network interface cards, mobile phones, solid state drives, central processing units
Money earnedDecrease US$55.4 billion (2015)[2]
Operating incomeDecrease US$14.0 billion (2015)[2]
Net incomeDecrease US$11.4 billion (2015)[2]
Total assetsDecrease US$103.065 billion (2015)[2]
Total equityDecrease US$61.085 billion (2015)[2]
Employees106,700 (2014)[3]

Intel Corporation (Integrated Electronics Corporation) is a microprocessor company that was set up in the 1960s. Different types of processors made by Intel were used in most computers. Their most famous older products are the 386, 486, and Pentium models. Many people use Core 2 processor in their computer - it says "Intel Inside." Intel makes many different products, and has switched to dual core, 64-bit processors in 2006. The first Pentium chips were released on March 22, 1993.[4]

Intel Corporation is traded on the NASDAQ under the ticker INTC and has been a component of the Dow Jones Industrial Average since 1999.

Processors[change | change source]

The 4-bit processors[change | change source]

The 8-bit processors[change | change source]

The 16-bit processors[change | change source]

The 16-bit processors: the 80386 range[change | change source]

From 1993 to today[change | change source]

References[change | change source]

  1. Intel Corporation Company Profile. Retrieved July 26, 2010.
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 "INTEL CORP Earnings Release" (XBRL). Intel. February 14, 2014.
  3. "Employees" (PDF). 2014 Annual Report. Intel. Retrieved 22 November 2015.
  4. Stokes, Jon (2004), "The Pentium: An Architectural History of the World's Most Famous Desktop Processor", Ars technica, retrieved 2010-03-19

Other websites[change | change source]