Stanley Mazor
  • 1997 Kyoto Prize in Advanced Technology American


1997 Kyoto Prize in Advanced Technology American microelectronics engineer. In 1997, Stanley Mazor was awarded the Kyoto Prize in Advanced Technology for his contributions in Development of the World’s First Microprocessor, together with Ted Hoff, Masatoshi Shima and Federico Faggin.

Education and Work Experience

1960-1965, Major in Mathematics, San Francisco State University
1969-1983, Applications Engineer and Customer Education, Intel (Semiconductors)
1998-2003, Applications Engineer, CADABRA-CAD
2004-Present: Retired

Honors and Awards

1996, Inventor’s Hall of Fame
1997, Kyoto Prize in Advanced Technology
2009, Fellow Computer History Museum
2010, US National Medal of Technology

Major Academic Achievements

Co-inventor with Federico Faggin and Ted Hoff from the initial microprocessor: The Intel 4004. He proved helpful being a programmer at Fairchild Semiconductor. He composed the program for the brand-new computer on the chip. He composed a reserve on chip style vocabulary in 1993 while he was functioning at Synopsys. He and Robert Adler, inventor from the remote control, had been both inducted in to the Country wide Inventors Hall of Popularity.