NXP Semiconductors is one of the worldwide top 20 semiconductor sales leaders and was originally founded in 1953, when the Philips Board decided to start a semiconductor operation with manufacturing and development in Nijmegen, Netherlands. Formerly known as Philips Semiconductors, the company was sold by Philips to a consortium of private equity investors in 2006. The new name, NXP, stood for the consumer's "next experience", according to then-CEO Frans van Houten. On August 6, 2010, NXP completed its IPO, with shares trading on NASDAQ under the ticker symbol NXPI.
- Mikatech NXP/Philips MCU reverse engineer list:
- P87C5xx Series flash memory attack: P87C51 P87C52 P87C54 P87C58 P87C51X2BA P87C52X2BN P87C52X2BN P87C52UBAA P87C54UBAA P87C51FA P87C51FB P87C51FC P87C51MB2 P87C51RA+ P87C51RA2 P87C51RB+ P87C51RB2 P87C51RC+ P87C51RC2 P87C51RD+ P87C51RD2 P87C51X2 P87C52X2 P87C54X2 P87C552 P87C554 P87C557E8 P87C58X2 P87C591 87C592 ...
P87Cxx Series microcontroller crack: P87C654X2 P87C660X2 P87C661X2 87C451 87C453 87C748 87C749 87C750 87C751 87C752 ...
P89Cxx Series microcontroller firmware attack: P89C138 P89C238 P89C60X2BA P89C60X2 P89C61X2 P89C660H P89C662H P89C664H P89C668H P89C669 P89C738 P89C739 ...
P89Vxx Series microcontroller source code retreive: P89LV51RB2 P89LV51RC2 P89LV51RD2 P89V51RB2 P89V51RB2 P89V51RC2 P89V51RC2 P89V51RD2 P89V660 P89V662 P89V664 ...
P89C5xx Series microcontroller hack: P89C51 P89C52 P89C54 P89C58 P89C51B P89C52B P89C54B P89C58B P89C54X2BA P89C58X2FN P89C51RA+ P89C51RA2 P89C51RB+ P89C51RB2 P89C51RB2H P89C51RC+ P89C51RC2 P89C51RC2H P89C51RD+ P89C51RD2 P89C51RD2H P89C51U P89C51X2 P89C52B P89C52U P89C52X2 P89C54B P89C54U P89C51RD2 P89C51RC P89C51RB P89C51RA2BN P89C51RD2B P89C51RD2F P89C51RD2H P89C51RA2BN P89C51X2 P89C52X2 P89C54X2 P89C58B P89C58U P89C58X2 P89C138 P89C238 P89C60X2BA P89C60X2 P89C61X2 P89C660H P89C662H P89C664H P89C668H P89C669 P89C738 P89C739 ...
P87LPCxx Series microcontroller source code attack: P87LPC76X P87LPC759 P87LPC760 P87LPC761 P87LPC762 P87LPC764 P87LPC767 P87LPC768 P87LPC769 P87LPC778 P87LPC779 ...
P89LPCxx Series flash memory crack: P89LPC779 P89LPC901 P89LPC902 P89LPC903 P89LPC904 P89LPC906 P89LPC907 P89LPC908 P89LPC9102 P89LPC9103 P89LPC9107 P89LPC912 P89LPC913 P89LPC914 P89LPC915 P89LPC916 P89LPC917 P89LPC920 P89LPC9201 P89LPC921 P89LPC9211 P89LPC922 P89LPC9221 P89LPC922A1 P89LPC924 P89LPC9241 P89LPC925 P89LPC9251 P89LPC930 P89LPC9301 P89LPC931 P89LPC9311 P89LPC931A1 P89LPC932 P89LPC9321 P89LPC932A1 P89LPC933 P89LPC9331 P89LPC934 P89LPC9341 P89LPC935 P89LPC9351 P89LPC936 P89LPC9361 P89LPC938 P89LPC9401 P89LPC9402 P89LPC9408 P89LPC952 P89LPC954 P89LPC970 P89LPC971 P89LPC972 P89LPC980 P89LPC982 ...
LPCxx Series microcontroller hack: LPC1769 LPC1768 LPC1767 LPC1766 LPC1765 LPC1764 LPC1759 LPC1758 LPC1756 LPC1754 LPC1752 LPC1751 LPC1343 LPC1342 LPC1313 LPC1311 LPC1114 LPC1113 LPC1112 LPC1111 LPC2106 LPC2109 LPC2114 LPC2119 LPC2124 LPC2129 LPC2131 LPC2132 LPC2134 LPC2136 LPC2138 LPC2141 LPC2142 LPC2144 LPC2146 LPC2148 LPC2194 LPC2212 LPC2214 LPC2292 LPC2294 LPC2364 LPC2366 LPC2368 LPC2378 LPC1102 LPC1104 LPC1110 LPC1111/002 LPC1111/101 LPC1111/102 LPC1111/103 LPC1111/201 LPC1111/202 LPC1111/203 LPC1112/101 LPC1112/102 LPC1112/103 LPC1112/201 LPC1112/202 LPC1112/203 LPC1113/201 LPC1113/202 LPC1113/203 LPC1113/301 LPC1113/302 LPC1113/303 LPC1114/102 LPC1114/201 LPC1114/202 LPC1114/203 LPC1114/301 LPC1114/302 LPC1114/303 LPC1114/323 LPC1114/333 LPC1115/303 LPC11A02 LPC11A04 LPC11A11/001 LPC11A12/101 LPC11A13/201 LPC11A14/301 LPC11C12/301 LPC11C14/301 LPC11C22/301 LPC11C24/301 LPC11D14/302 LPC11E11/101 LPC11E12/201 LPC11E13/301 LPC11E14/401 LPC11E36/501 LPC11E37/501 LPC11U12/201 LPC11U13/201 LPC11U14/201 LPC11U23/301 LPC11U24/301 LPC11U24/401 LPC11U34/311 LPC11U34/421 LPC11U35/401 LPC11U35/501 LPC11U36/401 LPC11U37/401 LPC11U37/501 LPC1224 LPC1225 LPC1226 LPC1227 LPC12D27 LPC1311 LPC1313 LPC1315 LPC1316 LPC1317 LPC1342 LPC1343 LPC1345 LPC1346 LPC1347 LPC1751 LPC1752 LPC1754 LPC1756 LPC1758 LPC1759 LPC1763 LPC1764 LPC1765 LPC1766 LPC1767 LPC1768 LPC1769 LPC1772 LPC1774 LPC1776 LPC1777 LPC1778 LPC1785 LPC1786 LPC1787 LPC1788 LPC4072 LPC4074 LPC4076 LPC4078 LPC4088 LPC810 LPC811 LPC812 LPC1800 LPC1810 LPC1820 LPC1830 LPC1850 LPC1853 LPC1857 LPC2000 LPC2101 LPC2102 LPC2103 LPC2104 LPC2105 LPC2106 LPC2109 LPC2114 LPC2119 LPC2124 LPC2129 LPC2131 LPC2132 LPC2134 LPC2136 LPC2138 LPC2141 LPC2142 LPC2144 LPC2146 LPC2148 LPC2157 LPC2158 LPC2194 LPC2210 LPC2212 LPC2214 LPC2220 LPC2290 LPC2292 LPC2294 LPC2361 LPC2362 LPC2364 LPC2365 LPC2366 LPC2367 LPC2368 LPC2377 LPC2378 LPC2387 LPC2388 LPC2420 LPC2458 LPC2460 LPC2468 LPC2470 LPC2478 LPC288x LPC2880 LPC2888 LPC3100 LPC3130 LPC3131 LPC3141 LPC3143 LPC3152 LPC3154 LPC3200 LPC3180 LPC3220 LPC3230 LPC3240 LPC3250 LPC4300 LPC4310 LPC4320 LPC4330 LPC4350 LPC4353 LPC4357...
NXP Semiconductors provides high-performance mixed signal and standard product solutions based on its RF, analog, power management, interface, security and digital processing expertise. More informally, NXP has characterized its strategy as focusing on "products with no big chip in the middle." These semiconductors are used in a wide range of "smart" automotive, identification, wireless infrastructure, lighting, industrial, mobile, consumer and computing applications. Headquartered in Eindhoven, Netherlands, the company has approximately 24,000 employees working in more than 25 countries—including 3,300 employees in Research & Development—and reported sales of $4.358 billion in 2012. NXP's shipment-based revenue in Greater China is twice as big compared to Europe, and 8,000 of the company's employees are based in China.
NXP is the co-inventor of near field communication (NFC) technology along with Sony and supplies NFC chip sets which enable mobile phones to be used to pay for goods, and store and exchange data securely. NXP ranks number one in chips for eGovernment applications such as electronic passports; number one in transport and access management, with the chip set and contactless card for MIFARE used by many major public transit systems worldwide; and is number one in RFID tags and labels.
In addition, NXP is the global market leader in many other areas, including automotive chips for in-vehicle networking, passive keyless entry and immobilization, and car radios, as well as silicon tuners for the TV and set-top-box market. As of February 2011, NXP had shipped over one extract code
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code read Microprocessor over 30 years ago and is the number one supplier of I²C solutions source code blocked
break protect code in the world. NXP is also the number one volume supplier of standard logic devices, and celebrated its 50 years in logic (via its history as both Signetics and Philips Semiconductors) in March 2012.
According to CEO Rick Clemmer, key growth areas for NXP include energy-efficient GreenChip technology, wirelessly controlled smart lighting, authentication technology, and solutions for the Smart Home or home automation market. NXP is also involved in sensors for various applications such as automotive, white goods and home appliances, industrial automation, and building automation. NXP currently owns approximately 11,000 issued or pending patents.
Philips Research Laboratories was involved in semiconductor research since the late 1940s, and succeeded in developing its first point contact transistor in 1949. On June 25, 1953, the Philips Board of Management decided to start a semiconductor operation, with manufacturing and development copy eeproms
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recovery read data taking place in Nijmegen, Netherlands. From the 1950s until 1990, most of Philips' semiconductor activities were conducted in a product division called Electronic Materials and Components - Elcoma.
Silicon Valley-based Signetics, the "first company in the world established expressly to make and sell integrated circuits" and inventor of the 555 timer IC, was acquired by Philips in 1975. At the time, it was claimed that "with the Signetics acquisition, Philips was now number copy an encrypted IC
decrypting memory dump two in the league table of semiconductor manufacturers in recovering protected code
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read Memory the world." In 1987, Philips-Signetics, a unit of Philips, was ranked Europe's largest semiconductor maker, with sales of $1.36 billion in 1986.
Philips acquired VLSI Technology in June 1999. At the time, the acquisition made Philips the world's sixth largest semiconductor company.
In December 2005, Philips announced its intention to legally separate its semiconductor division, Philips Semiconductors, into an independent legal entity.
In September 2006, Philips completed the recover code from encrypted
hacking hex file
lockbits activated sale of an 80.1% stake in Philips Semiconductors to a consortium of private equity investors consisting of Kohlberg Kravis Roberts (KKR), Bain Capital, Silver Lake Partners, Apax Partners, and AlpInvest Partners.
Name change and spin-off from Philips
The new company name NXP was announced on August 31, 2006, and was officially launched during the Internationale Funkausstellung (IFA) consumer electronics show in Berlin. The newly independent NXP was ranked as one of the world's top 10 semiconductor decapsulation and code recovery
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disassemble file companies. At the time, CEO Frans van Houten emphasized the importance of NXP in enabling "vibrant media" technologies in mobile phones, digital TVs, portable music players and other consumer electronics devices.
NXP's first acquisition as an independent company was in 2007, when NXP announced that it would acquire Silicon Laboratories’ AeroFONE single-chip phone and power amplifier product lines to strengthen its Mobile and Personal business. Fourteen months later, NXP announced that it open a locked Microcontroller
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dump flash and eeprom would transform its Mobile and Personal business unit into a joint venture with STMicroelectronics, which in 2009 became ST-Ericsson, a 50/50 joint venture of Ericsson Mobile Platforms and STMicroelectronics, after ST purchased NXP's 20% stake.
Similarly, in April 2008, NXP announced it would acquire the set-top box business of Conexant to complement its existing Home business unit. In October 2009, NXP announced that it would sell its Home business unit to Trident Microsystems.
In September 2008, NXP announced that it would restructure its manufacturing, R&D and back office operations, resulting in 4,500 job cuts worldwide, for annual savings of $550 million.
Focus on high-performance mixed signal and standard products
Current president and CEO Rick Clemmer took over from Frans van Houten on January 1, 2009. Clemmer has emphasized the importance of "high performance mixed signal" products as a key focus area for NXP. As of 2011, "standard products" including source code retreive
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On July 26, 2010, NXP announced that it had acquired Jennic based in Sheffield, UK, which now operates as readback protected
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part of its Smart Home and Energy product line, offering wireless connectivity solutions based on ZigBee and JenNet-IP.
On August 6, 2010, NXP announced its IPO at NASDAQ, with 34,000,000 shares, pricing each $14.
In December 2010, NXP announced that it would sell its Sound Solutions business to Knowles Electronics, part of Dover Corporation, for $855 million in cash. The acquisition read out memory
Read Data from EEprom was completed as of July 5, 2011.
In April 2012, NXP announced its intent to acquire electronic design consultancy Catena to work on automotive applications, to capitalize on growing get hex code
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In July 2012, NXP sold its high-speed data converter assets to Integrated Device Technology.
In 2012, revenue for NXP's Identification business unit was $986 million, up 41% from 2011, in part due to growing sales of NFC chips and secure elements.
On January 4, 2013, NXP and Cisco announced their investment in Cohda Wireless, an Australian company focused on car-to-car and car-to-infrastructure communications.
In January 2013, NXP announced 700-900 redundancies worldwide in an effort to cut costs related to "support services".
In May 2013, NXP announced that it acquired Code Red Technologies, a provider of embedded software development such as the LPCXpresso IDE and Red Suite.
NXP offers high-performance mixed signal and standard product solutions for a wide range of applications, including:
NXP Headquarters in Eindhoven, The Netherlands, July 2011
NXP LPC1114 in 33-pin HVQFN package and LPC1343 in 48-pin LQFP package, both ARM Cortex-M microcontrollers
NXP Semiconductors' global headquarters is in Eindhoven, Netherlands. The company has operations in more than 25 countries, with engineering design teams in 19 locations worldwide.
NXP currently has 11 manufacturing sites, with six test and assembly sites and six wafer fabs:
Test and Assembly
Cabuyao City, Philippines
Hong Kong, China
Manchester, United Kingdom
Nijmegen, Netherlands (2 fabs)