The company raised $969 million in its 14 year lifetime.
Four years after it was founded it filed for a patent on a processor that could run any application software faster than in native mode.
Five years after it was founded the company announced its first product – an x86 processor – and, the same year, it had an IPO raising $273 million.
The processor’s performance did not match expectations, while Intel immediately announced five new mobile processors.
Siy years after the IPO, three years before the company was sold, it sued Intel for infringement of its patents in the Pentium III, Pentium 4, Pentium M, Core and Core 2 processors.
Intel paid $150 million up-front and $20 million a year for five years to settle the case.
Moral: Going up against Intel in x86 is kinda tough.