NXP Semiconductors Malaysia

December 28, 2016
NXP Semiconductors

Working at NXP is a challenge – the challenge and experience of being part of a dynamic team dealing with cutting edge customer solutions. As an ambitious team of professionals operating in an incredibly exciting industry, we’re always looking for passionate, talented people who will embrace the freedom and challenges we provide. Dedicated professionals that actively push back the boundaries beyond what would normally be expected.


The foundations for what was to become one of the world's biggest electronics companies were laid in Eindhoven, the Netherlands, in 1891. Philips began by making carbon-filament lamps and by the turn of the century, was one of the largest producers in Europe. As developments in new lighting technologies fueled a steady program of expansion, in 1914 it established a research laboratory to study physical and chemical phenomena and stimulate product innovation. In 1918, it introduced a medical X-ray tube. This marked the beginning of the diversification of its product range and the moment when it began to protect its innovations with patents in areas stretching from X-ray radiation to radio reception. In 1925, Philips became involved in the first experiments in television in 1925 and in 1927 began producing radios in 1927; by 1932, it had sold one million of them. A year later, it produced its 100-millionth radio valve and started production of medical X-ray equipment in the United States. By 1939, when it launched the first Philips' electric shaver, the company employed 45, 000 people worldwide. Science and technology underwent tremendous development in the 1940s and 1950s, with Philips Research inventing the rotary heads that led to the development of the Philishave electric shaver, and laying down the basis for later ground-breaking work in transistors and integrated circuits. Philips also made major contributions to the development of the recording, transmission and reproduction of television pictures. In 1963, it introduced the Compact Audio Cassette. In 1965, it produced its first integrated circuits. The flow of exciting new products and ideas continued throughout the 1970s. Research in lighting contributed to the new PL and SL energy-saving lamps, while Philips Research made key breakthroughs in the processing, storage and transmission of images, sound and data. These led to the inventions of the LaserVision optical disc, the Compact Disc and optical telecommunication systems. In 1972, the company established PolyGram, the enormously successful music recording label. In 1974, it acquired Magnavox and in 1975, Signetic, both in the United States. Acquisitions in the 1980s included GTE Sylvania's television concern and Westinghouse's lamps business. Then, in 1983, came a technological landmark: the launch of the Compact Disc. Other landmarks of the time included the production of Philips' 100-millionth TV set in 1984 and, in 1995, the 300-millionth Philishave electric shaver. The 1990s was...

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