Fujitsu Microelectronics

Fujitsu Microelectronics Reviews

13 Reviews
13 Reviews
Rating Trends

Recommend to a friend
Approve of CEO
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Toshihiko Ono
4 Ratings

    Great place to work

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    Former Employee - Customer Support in Sunnyvale, CA
    Former Employee - Customer Support in Sunnyvale, CA

    I worked at Fujitsu Microelectronics full-time (more than 5 years)


    Benefits, opportunities for learning, good people to work with.


    Management can be inconsistent. Also, some employees who really should be fired for being incompetent or hostile get to stay.

    Positive Outlook
    No opinion of CEO

Fujitsu Microelectronics Interviews

Interview Experience

Interview Experience


Getting an Interview

Getting an Interview


Interview Difficulty


Interview Difficulty




    ASIC Design Implementation Engineer Interview

    Anonymous Employee
    Anonymous Employee
    Application Details

    I applied online. The process took a dayinterviewed at Fujitsu Microelectronics in October 2010.

    Interview Details

    Interview was mainly based on the past experience. Not given an offer due to company-related reasons.

    Interview Questions
    • What will be the multicycle be for 0 cycle paths?   View Answer
    • What is the difference b/w create_clock and create_generated_clock?   View Answer
    • Introduce yourselves. Where do you think you can improve? Hobbies? Rest of the questions were related to CV.   Answer Question
    No Offer
    Positive Experience
    Easy Interview

Fujitsu Microelectronics Awards & Accolades

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Additional Info

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Headquarters YOKOHAMA, Japan
Size 1000 to 5000 Employees
Founded Unknown
Type Subsidiary or Business Segment
Industry Manufacturing
Revenue $10+ billion (USD) per year
Competitors Toshiba Semiconductor

Fujitsu Semiconductor (formerly Fujitsu Microelectronics) is engaging in the jujitsu competition of the worldwide semiconductor market. Taking a leaf from its electronics peers in Japan, such as NEC and Toshiba, Fujitsu spun off its LSI business as a wholly owned subsidiary in 2008. (LSI is an acronym for "large-scale integration," a term used to describe advanced semiconductors, and is often used to differentiate semiconductor product lines between logic and memory devices.) Fujitsu Semiconductor produces a variety of semiconductors for automotive, consumer, industrial... More

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