• My RFQ Activity
  • Cart
  • Register
  • |
  • |


Amperex - Philips - NXP  Profile

Please click HERE to visit the official Amperex - Philips - NXP website

Amperex - Philips - NXP  Company Overview

Amperex was a long established manufacturer of transmitting tubes when they were acquired by the giant Dutch firm, Philips in 1955.

Philips Semiconductors, headquartered in Eindhoven, The Netherlands, is one of the world's top semiconductor suppliers. Our ambition is to be the leading provider of semiconductor-based solutions for connected consumer and communications applications. Philips Semiconductors is a leading supplier of silicon system solutions for mobile communications, consumer electronics, digital displays, contactless payment and connectivity, and in-car entertainment and networking.

In 2006, Philips Semiconductors became NXP.

Amperex - Philips - NXP  Products

The types of products manufactured by Amperex - Philips - NXP include Vacuum tubes.

Amperex - Philips - NXP Datasheets

Search for datasheets by Amperex - Philips - NXP part number

DSCC National Stock Number (NSN) Search

Cross reference military-grade Amperex - Philips - NXP part numbers by National Stock Number.

QML/QPL Part Search

Cross reference military-grade Amperex - Philips - NXP products by QML or QPL qualification.

Standard Microcircuit Cross Reference

Cross reference military-grade Amperex - Philips - NXP products by SMD or MIL-M-38510 part number or specification.

Search for Amperex - Philips - NXP Products.

Click HERE to browse our Product Catalog or to search our live, realtime inventory database for the Amperex - Philips - NXP products you need.

  • Telephone
  • E-mail

Company News


Please let us know how we can help!

Industry News

  • Samsung Secures IoT Node-to-Cloud Samsung announced security spanning end nodes, gateways, and cloud services for its ambitious Artik platform for the Internet of Things.HERE
  • Samsung Finds its Online Voice Samsung made Bixby the heart of its developer event, but it faces stiff challenges competing with machine-learning and voice services from Web rivals.HERE
  • This Garment Pattern Could Power Biosensor Nets Georgia Tech used flexible conducting polymers and Hilbert-curve-based, paper-printed circuit patterns in a proof of concept for thermoelectric fabrics that could power biosensors.HERE