Rambos Company founded in 1990, is an American technology company that designs, develops and licenses chip interface and engineering technologies that are used in digital electronics products. The company is well known for the invention of RDRAM and its ip litigation after the introduction of Memory DDR-SDRAM. Rambos was founded in March, 1990 by electrical and computer engineers, Dr. Mike Farmwald and Dr. Mark Horowitz. The company's early investors included venture capital and investment banking companies such as Kleiner Perkins Caufield and Byers, Merrill Lynch, DavidO Ventures and Goldman Sachs. in the 1990s, Rambos was a high-speed technology development and marketing interface company that invented a 600 MHz technology interface, which solved memory bottleneck problems faced by system designers. Rambos technology is based on a high-speed slide-to-slide interface integrated into dynamic ram components (DRAM) processors and controllers, which have achieved performance rates ten times faster than conventional DRAM. RDRAM Rambos transfer data at 600 MHz on the Rambos channel on a small byte scale to integrated Rambos-compatible circuits (ICs). The Rambos interface was an open standard, accessible to all semiconductor companies, such as Intel. Rambos company provided companies that licensed their technology a full range of Reference designs and engineering services. Rambos interface technology was generally licensed to DRAM, ASIC and pc chip suppliers in the 1990s. Licenses from RDRAM Rambos technology included companies such as Creative Labs, Intel, Microsoft, Nintendo, Silicon Graphics, Hitachi, Hyundai, IBM, Molyx, Macronix and NEC. Rambus RDRAM technology is integrated into products such as Nintendo 64, Microsoft's 3D graphics chipset, Labs Graphics Blaster's creative graphics collection 3D graphics cards for computers, workstations manufactured by Silicon Graphics and Intel system memory chips for PCs.Rambus bought encryption research on June 6, 2011 for $342.5 million. Today, Rambos derives most of its annual revenue by licensing its own technologies and patents for interfaces that enter the electronic segments of its customers. According to the Wall Street Journal, Rambos' history has been "marked by litigation, including patent battles with many chip makers."