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Texas Instruments Jobs & Careers in Sherman, TX

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30+ days ago

Software Engineer

Texas Instruments Sherman, TX

As a Software Engineer, you’ll become a key contributor where your skills and input make a big difference. In this role, you’ll design embedded… Texas Instruments


30+ days ago

Wafer Fab Technician - Equipment

Texas Instruments Sherman, TX

As a technician in one of our clean rooms, you will be responsible for performing preventative maintenance, repairs, improvements, upgrades and… Texas Instruments


28 days ago

SFAB Photo Engineering Technician

Texas Instruments Sherman, TX

include performing Photo equipment troubleshooting, preventative maintenance, repairs, installs, improvements and upgrade. By performing those tasks… Texas Instruments


29 days ago

Photo Equipment\Process Engineer

Texas Instruments Sherman, TX

will include: - Overseeing maintenance of specific Photo tools from preventative to troubleshooting - Maintaining and continuing to build strong… Texas Instruments


Texas Instruments Reviews

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Texas Instruments Chairman, President, and CEO Rich Templeton
Rich Templeton
777 Ratings
  •  

    Not a bad place to work, but can be a struggle to get ahead.

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    Current Employee - Equipment Technician in Sherman, TX
    Current Employee - Equipment Technician in Sherman, TX

    I have been working at Texas Instruments full-time (more than 5 years)

    Pros

    The company is good about work/life balance. Everyone seems to be treated fairly. While people make the usual complaints about management, I have found it to be a little better than other places I've worked.

    Cons

    Managers will tell you they "pay for performance," but in reality the same top dogs always get the good raises. TI uses an odd performance evaluation formula. Employees are ranked against each other. The top 10% get the bulk of the raises, the bottom 10% get nothing and are put on administrative counseling, the remaining 80% splits the remaining budget. Sound reasonable until you realize, in a department full of awesome, outstanding technicians, someone is still in the bottom 10%.

    Positions in management require a bachelor degree. Many managers are engineers who have no people skills.

    Advice to ManagementAdvice

    Drop the "Top 10%/Bottom 10%" rule. It's demeaning to your employees.

    Promote from the ranks. Experience and leadership ability are far more important than a degree.

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    Neutral Outlook
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