Ultratech Reviews

3.2
9 Reviews
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Ultratech Chairman and CEO Art Zafiropoulo
Art Zafiropoulo
6 Ratings
  • Accounting Assistant

    • Comp & Benefits
    • Work/Life Balance
    • Senior Management
    • Culture & Values
    • Career Opportunities
    Current Intern - Accounting Intern in San Jose, CA
    Current Intern - Accounting Intern in San Jose, CA

    I have been working at Ultratech as an intern (more than a year)

    Pros

    Very nice people, great company to work at. I started as an intern and stayed there beyond that.

    Cons

    No opportunity for growth or benefits.

    Advice to ManagementAdvice

    Starting as an intern, you should not expect to get a full time job unless if someone leaves

    Recommends

Ultratech Interviews

Interview Experience

Interview Experience

0%
0%
100%

Getting an Interview

Getting an Interview

66%

Interview Difficulty

2.0
Average

Interview Difficulty

Hard

Average

Easy
  1. 1 person found this helpful  

    Senior Engineer Interview

    Anonymous Interview Candidate in San Jose, CA
    Anonymous Interview Candidate in San Jose, CA
    Application Details

    I applied online. The process took a dayinterviewed at Ultratech in March 2010.

    Interview Details

    It is very easy to get this job. Their hiring manager and interviewers do not have too much knowledge in my professional area. The marketing VP does not know too much in technology, the manager is new in the semiconductor equipment industry.

    Interview Questions
    Accepted Offer
    Negative Experience
    Easy Interview

Ultratech Awards & Accolades

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Additional Info

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Website www.ultratech.com
Headquarters San Jose, CA
Size 150 to 499 Employees
Founded 1990
Type Company - Public (UTEK)
Industry Manufacturing
Revenue $100 to $500 million (USD) per year

Ultratech's machines take the ultimate in high-tech baby steps. The company makes step-and-repeat photolithography systems -- called steppers -- that help manufacturers produce semiconductors, thin-film heads for disk drives, and micromachined components. Chip makers use the steppers in photolithography, a process during which device features are imprinted on semiconductor wafer surfaces through repeated exposures to patterns of light. The company's steppers expose a small section of the wafer, then "step" to an adjacent site to repeat the process. Intel accounts for about... More

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