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About Texas Instruments
All photos in this gallery are to be credited as 'courtesy of Texas Instruments'
Texas Instruments and Keep Dallas Beautiful volunteers worked together for the recent cleanup in Cottonwood Park. TI employees Tami Galloway and Rick Joosten pick up trash in Cottonwood Park.
The first handheld calculator was invented at TI in 1967. The project was code-named "Cal Tech." This model shows the application of TI's thermal printhead to the calculator.
When the name Texas Instruments was finalized, Erik Jonsson began thinking about an official company logo. He enageged Torger (Torg) Thompson, an artist with the advertising agency that had...
The original development team responsible for specific contributions to the success of the Speak-n-Spell(TM) learning aid. Pictured from left to right are Gene Frantz, Paul Breedlove, Richard...
Jack Kilby invented the integrated circuit at Texas Instruments in 1958. Comprised of only a transistor and other components on a slice of germanium, Kilby's invention, 7/16-by-1/16-inches in...
The first transistor radio--the Regency TR-1. Early models of the first radios are in the Smithsonian Museum and can be viewed on the museum's website. Regency Radio.
In 1954, Texas Instruments was the first company to start commercial production of silicon transistors instead of using germanium. Silicon raised the power output while lowering operating...
Datamath calculator with pen for size reference. Early 1970's. Pink background.
GSI field crews often moved in convoy-like formations as they deployed to new locations for clients, as shown in this photograph taken around 1939. At times, they would leave town in multiple...
Speak & Read, Speak & Spell and Speak & Math educational products
Eugene McDermott, Erik Jonsson and Pat Haggerty cutting cake for 35th anniversary of Geophysical Services Inc., the parent company of TI. Sign on wall says, "35 Years of Progress with GSI.”
The crowd at the New York Stock Exchange including Erik Jonsson, looks on and cheers as the first trade of the morning is executed on October 1, 1953.
Mud and water fly up from multiple shots detonated by this GSI crew in South Louisiana in the early 1930s. They traverse the wetlands in this marsh buggy designed by Ken Burg. The crewman at the...
Hand holding first integrated circuit. Phase-shift oscillator, invented by Jack S. Kilby in 1958.
TI's Professional Computer (shown on the desktop in the background and portable unit in the foreground) as featured in a 1983 company brochure.
Pictures of the tour of the DMOS5 building
DMOS6 is an example of a highly automated wafer fab, with overhead systems moving the products from tool-to-tool through the entire production sequence.
2nd floor implant area of DMOS6 cleanroom located on Expressway Campus of TI-Dallas. 2005 photo provided by TIer Bill Vigrass, DMOS6 (150-dpi resolution). DMOS 6; DMOSVI; DMOS VI; cleanroom employee.
Photos of Sky Bridge grand opening ceremony on Sept 2, 2008. Sky Bridge connects DMOS4 and DMOS5 clean rooms.
00-mm wafer in process atTI's DMOS 6 facility in Dallas, Texas.
Rich Templeton - candid photos taken in his office for Summer 2008 issue of the Connect benefits newspaper.
Cecil H. Green (1900-2003). TI founder and honorary director, ca. 1990. Head and shoulders.
J. Erik Jonsson; "We must dream no small dreams. We must envision great, ambitious, difficult goals, yet our objectives must be within our reach." Quote located on facing page of brochure from photo.
Eugene McDermott, a founder of GSI, developed the innovative designs for instruments that improved the business of geophysics.
Patrick E. Haggerty (1914-1980), TI Founder.