CY » Topics » Manufacturing

These excerpts taken from the CY 10-K filed Feb 26, 2009.

Manufacturing

During fiscal 2008, Cypress manufactured approximately 84% of its semiconductor products at the wafer manufacturing facilities in Round Rock, Texas and Bloomington, Minnesota. External wafer foundries manufactured the balance of Cypress’s products.

In December 2007, Cypress’s Board of Directors approved a plan to exit its manufacturing facility in Texas and transfer production to its more cost-competitive facility in Minnesota and outside foundries. Since all of Cypress’s newer products are being designed on more advanced process technologies, management believes that it is more cost effective to shift manufacturing elsewhere than to retool the Texas facility. Cypress’s Minnesota manufacturing facility offers state-of-the-art technology and there is currently sufficient cost-competitive foundry capacity in Asia enabling Cypress to achieve lower manufacturing costs.

 

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Cypress’s decision to exit the Texas facility was consistent with management’s flexible manufacturing initiative, which combines capacity from leading foundries with output from Cypress’s internal manufacturing facilities. The initiative allows Cypress to meet rapid swings in customer demand while lessening the burden of high fixed costs, a capability that is particularly important in high-volume consumer markets that Cypress serves with its leading programmable product portfolio.

The Texas facility completed a final build and ceased operations as of the end of fiscal 2008. This final build of a substantial volume of inventory for certain products totaled approximately $22 million and now represents our sole source of supply for certain products and is intended to meet forecasted demand for periods ranging from 2 to 15 years.

In December 2005, Cypress entered into a strategic foundry partnership with Grace Semiconductor Manufacturing Corporation (“Grace”), located in Shanghai, China. Under the terms of the agreement, Cypress transferred certain of its proprietary process technologies to Grace and provides additional production capacity to augment output from Cypress’s manufacturing facilities. During fiscal 2006 and 2007, Cypress completed the transfer of its 0.35-micron SONOS, 0.13-micron SRAM and LOGIC processes and began purchasing products from Grace that were manufactured using these processes.

In conjunction with the agreement, we have entered into a series of guarantees with a financing company for the benefit of Grace. As of December 28, 2008, we continue to serve as guarantor for approximately $32.4 million in lease payments due by Grace. If Grace fails to pay any of the quarterly rental payments, we will be obligated to pay such outstanding amounts.

Cypress conducts assembly and test operations at its highly automated assembly and test facility in the Philippines. This facility accounted for approximately 51% of the total assembly output and 78% of the total test output in fiscal 2008. Various subcontractors in Asia performed the balance of the assembly and test operations.

Cypress’s facility in the Philippines primarily manufactures volume products and packages where Cypress’s ability to leverage manufacturing costs is high. This facility has nine fully integrated, automated manufacturing lines enabling complete assembly and test operations with minimal human intervention. These autolines have shorter manufacturing cycle times than conventional assembly/test operations, which enable Cypress to respond more rapidly to changes in demand.

Manufacturing

During fiscal 2008, Cypress manufactured approximately 84% of its semiconductor products at the wafer manufacturing facilities in Round Rock, Texas and Bloomington, Minnesota. External wafer foundries manufactured the balance of Cypress’s products.

In December 2007, Cypress’s Board of Directors approved a plan to exit its manufacturing facility in Texas and transfer production to its more cost-competitive facility in Minnesota and outside foundries. Since all of Cypress’s newer products are being designed on more advanced process technologies, management believes that it is more cost effective to shift manufacturing elsewhere than to retool the Texas facility. Cypress’s Minnesota manufacturing facility offers state-of-the-art technology and there is currently sufficient cost-competitive foundry capacity in Asia enabling Cypress to achieve lower manufacturing costs.

 

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Cypress’s decision to exit the Texas facility was consistent with management’s flexible manufacturing initiative, which combines capacity from leading foundries with output from Cypress’s internal manufacturing facilities. The initiative allows Cypress to meet rapid swings in customer demand while lessening the burden of high fixed costs, a capability that is particularly important in high-volume consumer markets that Cypress serves with its leading programmable product portfolio.

The Texas facility completed a final build and ceased operations as of the end of fiscal 2008. This final build of a substantial volume of inventory for certain products totaled approximately $22 million and now represents our sole source of supply for certain products and is intended to meet forecasted demand for periods ranging from 2 to 15 years.

In December 2005, Cypress entered into a strategic foundry partnership with Grace Semiconductor Manufacturing Corporation (“Grace”), located in Shanghai, China. Under the terms of the agreement, Cypress transferred certain of its proprietary process technologies to Grace and provides additional production capacity to augment output from Cypress’s manufacturing facilities. During fiscal 2006 and 2007, Cypress completed the transfer of its 0.35-micron SONOS, 0.13-micron SRAM and LOGIC processes and began purchasing products from Grace that were manufactured using these processes.

In conjunction with the agreement, we have entered into a series of guarantees with a financing company for the benefit of Grace. As of December 28, 2008, we continue to serve as guarantor for approximately $32.4 million in lease payments due by Grace. If Grace fails to pay any of the quarterly rental payments, we will be obligated to pay such outstanding amounts.

Cypress conducts assembly and test operations at its highly automated assembly and test facility in the Philippines. This facility accounted for approximately 51% of the total assembly output and 78% of the total test output in fiscal 2008. Various subcontractors in Asia performed the balance of the assembly and test operations.

Cypress’s facility in the Philippines primarily manufactures volume products and packages where Cypress’s ability to leverage manufacturing costs is high. This facility has nine fully integrated, automated manufacturing lines enabling complete assembly and test operations with minimal human intervention. These autolines have shorter manufacturing cycle times than conventional assembly/test operations, which enable Cypress to respond more rapidly to changes in demand.

Manufacturing

During fiscal 2008,
Cypress manufactured approximately 84% of its semiconductor products at the wafer manufacturing facilities in Round Rock, Texas and Bloomington, Minnesota. External wafer foundries manufactured the balance of Cypress’s products.

STYLE="margin-top:12px;margin-bottom:0px; text-indent:4%">In December 2007, Cypress’s Board of Directors approved a plan to exit its manufacturing facility in Texas and transfer production to its more
cost-competitive facility in Minnesota and outside foundries. Since all of Cypress’s newer products are being designed on more advanced process technologies, management believes that it is more cost effective to shift manufacturing elsewhere
than to retool the Texas facility. Cypress’s Minnesota manufacturing facility offers state-of-the-art technology and there is currently sufficient cost-competitive foundry capacity in Asia enabling Cypress to achieve lower manufacturing costs.

 


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Cypress’s decision to exit the Texas facility was consistent with management’s flexible
manufacturing initiative, which combines capacity from leading foundries with output from Cypress’s internal manufacturing facilities. The initiative allows Cypress to meet rapid swings in customer demand while lessening the burden of high
fixed costs, a capability that is particularly important in high-volume consumer markets that Cypress serves with its leading programmable product portfolio.

FACE="Times New Roman" SIZE="2">The Texas facility completed a final build and ceased operations as of the end of fiscal 2008. This final build of a substantial volume of inventory for certain products totaled approximately $22 million and now
represents our sole source of supply for certain products and is intended to meet forecasted demand for periods ranging from 2 to 15 years.

SIZE="2">In December 2005, Cypress entered into a strategic foundry partnership with Grace Semiconductor Manufacturing Corporation (“Grace”), located in Shanghai, China. Under the terms of the agreement, Cypress transferred certain of its
proprietary process technologies to Grace and provides additional production capacity to augment output from Cypress’s manufacturing facilities. During fiscal 2006 and 2007, Cypress completed the transfer of its 0.35-micron SONOS, 0.13-micron
SRAM and LOGIC processes and began purchasing products from Grace that were manufactured using these processes.

In conjunction with the
agreement, we have entered into a series of guarantees with a financing company for the benefit of Grace. As of December 28, 2008, we continue to serve as guarantor for approximately $32.4 million in lease payments due by Grace. If Grace fails
to pay any of the quarterly rental payments, we will be obligated to pay such outstanding amounts.

Cypress conducts assembly and test
operations at its highly automated assembly and test facility in the Philippines. This facility accounted for approximately 51% of the total assembly output and 78% of the total test output in fiscal 2008. Various subcontractors in Asia performed
the balance of the assembly and test operations.

Cypress’s facility in the Philippines primarily manufactures volume products and
packages where Cypress’s ability to leverage manufacturing costs is high. This facility has nine fully integrated, automated manufacturing lines enabling complete assembly and test operations with minimal human intervention. These autolines
have shorter manufacturing cycle times than conventional assembly/test operations, which enable Cypress to respond more rapidly to changes in demand.

SIZE="2">Research and Development

Research and development expenses are focused on the development and design of new semiconductor
products, as well as the continued development of advanced software platforms primarily for our programmable solutions. Our goal is to increase efficiency in order to maintain our competitive advantage. Our research and development organization
works closely with our manufacturing facilities, suppliers and customers to improve our semiconductor designs and lower manufacturing costs. During fiscal 2008, 2007 and 2006, research and development expenses totaled $193.5 million,
$174.2 million and $232.6 million, respectively.

We have both central and division-specific design groups that focus on new
product creation and improvement of design methodologies. These groups conduct ongoing efforts to reduce design cycle time and increase first pass yield through structured re-use of intellectual property blocks from a controlled intellectual
property library, development of computer-aided design tools and improved design business processes. Design and related software development work primarily occurs at design centers located in the United States, Europe, India and China.


 


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Manufacturing

During fiscal 2008,
Cypress manufactured approximately 84% of its semiconductor products at the wafer manufacturing facilities in Round Rock, Texas and Bloomington, Minnesota. External wafer foundries manufactured the balance of Cypress’s products.

STYLE="margin-top:12px;margin-bottom:0px; text-indent:4%">In December 2007, Cypress’s Board of Directors approved a plan to exit its manufacturing facility in Texas and transfer production to its more
cost-competitive facility in Minnesota and outside foundries. Since all of Cypress’s newer products are being designed on more advanced process technologies, management believes that it is more cost effective to shift manufacturing elsewhere
than to retool the Texas facility. Cypress’s Minnesota manufacturing facility offers state-of-the-art technology and there is currently sufficient cost-competitive foundry capacity in Asia enabling Cypress to achieve lower manufacturing costs.

 


11







Table of Contents


Cypress’s decision to exit the Texas facility was consistent with management’s flexible
manufacturing initiative, which combines capacity from leading foundries with output from Cypress’s internal manufacturing facilities. The initiative allows Cypress to meet rapid swings in customer demand while lessening the burden of high
fixed costs, a capability that is particularly important in high-volume consumer markets that Cypress serves with its leading programmable product portfolio.

FACE="Times New Roman" SIZE="2">The Texas facility completed a final build and ceased operations as of the end of fiscal 2008. This final build of a substantial volume of inventory for certain products totaled approximately $22 million and now
represents our sole source of supply for certain products and is intended to meet forecasted demand for periods ranging from 2 to 15 years.

SIZE="2">In December 2005, Cypress entered into a strategic foundry partnership with Grace Semiconductor Manufacturing Corporation (“Grace”), located in Shanghai, China. Under the terms of the agreement, Cypress transferred certain of its
proprietary process technologies to Grace and provides additional production capacity to augment output from Cypress’s manufacturing facilities. During fiscal 2006 and 2007, Cypress completed the transfer of its 0.35-micron SONOS, 0.13-micron
SRAM and LOGIC processes and began purchasing products from Grace that were manufactured using these processes.

In conjunction with the
agreement, we have entered into a series of guarantees with a financing company for the benefit of Grace. As of December 28, 2008, we continue to serve as guarantor for approximately $32.4 million in lease payments due by Grace. If Grace fails
to pay any of the quarterly rental payments, we will be obligated to pay such outstanding amounts.

Cypress conducts assembly and test
operations at its highly automated assembly and test facility in the Philippines. This facility accounted for approximately 51% of the total assembly output and 78% of the total test output in fiscal 2008. Various subcontractors in Asia performed
the balance of the assembly and test operations.

Cypress’s facility in the Philippines primarily manufactures volume products and
packages where Cypress’s ability to leverage manufacturing costs is high. This facility has nine fully integrated, automated manufacturing lines enabling complete assembly and test operations with minimal human intervention. These autolines
have shorter manufacturing cycle times than conventional assembly/test operations, which enable Cypress to respond more rapidly to changes in demand.

SIZE="2">Research and Development

Research and development expenses are focused on the development and design of new semiconductor
products, as well as the continued development of advanced software platforms primarily for our programmable solutions. Our goal is to increase efficiency in order to maintain our competitive advantage. Our research and development organization
works closely with our manufacturing facilities, suppliers and customers to improve our semiconductor designs and lower manufacturing costs. During fiscal 2008, 2007 and 2006, research and development expenses totaled $193.5 million,
$174.2 million and $232.6 million, respectively.

We have both central and division-specific design groups that focus on new
product creation and improvement of design methodologies. These groups conduct ongoing efforts to reduce design cycle time and increase first pass yield through structured re-use of intellectual property blocks from a controlled intellectual
property library, development of computer-aided design tools and improved design business processes. Design and related software development work primarily occurs at design centers located in the United States, Europe, India and China.


 


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These excerpts taken from the CY 10-K filed Mar 3, 2008.

Manufacturing

        During fiscal 2007, Cypress manufactured approximately 83% of its semiconductor products at the wafer manufacturing facilities in Round Rock, Texas and Bloomington, Minnesota. Wafer foundries manufactured the balance of Cypress's products.

        In December 2007, Cypress's Board of Directors approved a plan to exit its manufacturing facility in Texas and transfer production to its more cost-competitive facility in Minnesota and outside foundries. Since all of Cypress's newer products are being designed on more advanced process technologies, management believes that it is more cost effective to shift manufacturing elsewhere than to retool the Texas facility. Cypress's Minnesota manufacturing facility offers state-of-the-art technology and there is currently sufficient cost-competitive foundry capacity in Asia enabling Cypress to achieve lower manufacturing costs. Cypress expects to complete the exit plan by the end of fiscal 2008.

        Cypress's decision to exit the Texas facility is consistent with management's flexible manufacturing initiative, which combines capacity from leading foundries with output from Cypress's internal manufacturing facilities. The initiative allows Cypress to meet rapid swings in customer demand while lessening the burden of high fixed costs, a capability that is particularly important in high-volume consumer markets that Cypress serves with its leading programmable product portfolio.

        In December 2005, Cypress entered into a strategic foundry partnership with Grace Semiconductor Manufacturing Corporation ("Grace"), located in Shanghai, China. Under the terms of the agreement, Cypress transferred certain of its proprietary process technologies to Grace. This agreement provides additional production capacity to augment output from Cypress's manufacturing facilities. During fiscal 2006, Cypress completed the transfer of its 0.35-micron SONOS process to Grace and began purchasing products from Grace that were manufactured using this process. During fiscal 2007, Cypress completed the transfer of its 0.13-micron SRAM and LOGIC processes and began purchasing products from Grace that were manufactured using these processes.

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        Cypress conducts assembly and test operations at its highly automated assembly and test facility in the Philippines. This facility accounted for approximately 52% of the total assembly output and 79% of the total test output in fiscal 2007. Various subcontractors in Asia performed the balance of the assembly and test operations.

        Cypress's facility in the Philippines primarily manufactures volume products and packages where Cypress's ability to leverage manufacturing costs is high. This facility has nine fully integrated, automated manufacturing lines enabling complete assembly and test operations with minimal human intervention. These autolines have shorter manufacturing cycle times than conventional assembly/test operations, which enable Cypress to respond more rapidly to changes in demand.

        SunPower manufactures solar cells at its manufacturing facilities in the Philippines. SunPower currently operates seven solar cell manufacturing lines with a total rated manufacturing capacity of approximately 214 megawatts per year. By the end of fiscal 2008, SunPower plans to operate 12 solar cell manufacturing lines with an aggregate manufacturing capacity of 414 megawatts per year.

        SunPower manufactures solar panels at its panel manufacturing factory located in the Philippines. SunPower's solar panels are also manufactured by a third-party subcontractor in China. SunPower currently operates three solar panel manufacturing lines with a rated manufacturing capacity of 90 megawatts per year. In addition, SunPower's branded inverters are manufactured by multiple suppliers.

        SunPower manufactures certain of its solar power system products at the manufacturing facilities in California and at other facilities located close to its customers. Some of its solar power system products are also manufactured by third-party suppliers.

Manufacturing



        During fiscal 2007, Cypress manufactured approximately 83% of its semiconductor products at the wafer manufacturing facilities in Round Rock, Texas and
Bloomington, Minnesota. Wafer foundries manufactured the balance of Cypress's products.



        In
December 2007, Cypress's Board of Directors approved a plan to exit its manufacturing facility in Texas and transfer production to its more cost-competitive facility in
Minnesota and outside foundries. Since all of Cypress's newer products are being designed on more advanced process technologies, management believes that it is more cost effective to shift
manufacturing elsewhere than to retool the Texas facility. Cypress's Minnesota manufacturing facility offers state-of-the-art technology and there is currently
sufficient cost-competitive foundry capacity in Asia enabling Cypress to achieve lower manufacturing costs. Cypress expects to complete the exit plan by the end of fiscal 2008.



        Cypress's
decision to exit the Texas facility is consistent with management's flexible manufacturing initiative, which combines capacity from leading foundries with output from Cypress's
internal manufacturing facilities. The initiative allows Cypress to meet rapid swings in customer demand while lessening the burden of high fixed costs, a capability that is particularly important in
high-volume consumer markets that Cypress serves with its leading programmable product portfolio.




        In
December 2005, Cypress entered into a strategic foundry partnership with Grace Semiconductor Manufacturing Corporation ("Grace"), located in Shanghai, China. Under the terms of the
agreement, Cypress transferred certain of its proprietary process technologies to Grace. This agreement provides additional production capacity to augment output from Cypress's manufacturing
facilities. During fiscal 2006, Cypress completed the transfer of its 0.35-micron SONOS process to Grace and began purchasing products from Grace that were manufactured using this process.
During fiscal 2007, Cypress completed the transfer of its 0.13-micron SRAM and LOGIC processes and began purchasing products from Grace that were manufactured using these processes.



13









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        Cypress conducts assembly and test operations at its highly automated assembly and test facility in the Philippines. This facility accounted for approximately 52% of the total assembly
output and 79% of the total test output in fiscal 2007. Various subcontractors in Asia performed the balance of the assembly and test operations.



        Cypress's
facility in the Philippines primarily manufactures volume products and packages where Cypress's ability to leverage manufacturing costs is high. This facility has nine fully
integrated, automated manufacturing lines enabling complete assembly and test operations with minimal human intervention. These autolines have shorter manufacturing cycle times than conventional
assembly/test operations, which enable Cypress to respond more rapidly to changes in demand.



        SunPower
manufactures solar cells at its manufacturing facilities in the Philippines. SunPower currently operates seven solar cell manufacturing lines with a total rated manufacturing
capacity of approximately 214 megawatts per year. By the end of fiscal 2008, SunPower plans to operate 12 solar cell manufacturing lines with an aggregate manufacturing capacity of 414 megawatts per
year.



        SunPower
manufactures solar panels at its panel manufacturing factory located in the Philippines. SunPower's solar panels are also manufactured by a third-party subcontractor in China.
SunPower currently operates three solar panel manufacturing lines with a rated manufacturing capacity of 90 megawatts per year. In addition, SunPower's branded inverters are manufactured by multiple
suppliers.




        SunPower
manufactures certain of its solar power system products at the manufacturing facilities in California and at other facilities located close to its customers. Some of its solar
power system products are also manufactured by third-party suppliers.



This excerpt taken from the CY 10-K filed Mar 1, 2007.

Manufacturing

During fiscal 2006, we manufactured approximately 81% of our semiconductor products at our wafer fabrication facilities in Round Rock, Texas and Bloomington, Minnesota. These fabrication facilities utilize our proprietary 90-nanometer and 0.13 through 0.8-micron CMOS, 0.25 and 0.8-micron BiCMOS, and 0.35-micron Silicon Nitride Oxide Silicon (“SONOS”) processes. Wafer foundries manufactured the balance of our products.

In December 2005, we entered into a strategic foundry partnership with Grace Semiconductor Manufacturing Corporation (“Grace”), located in Shanghai, China. Under the terms of the agreement, we will transfer certain of our proprietary process technologies to Grace. This agreement will provide additional production capacity to augment output from our manufacturing facilities in Texas and Minnesota. During fiscal 2006, we completed the transfer of our .35-micron SONOS process to Grace and began purchasing products from Grace that were manufactured using this process.

We conduct assembly and test operations, excluding SunPower products, at our highly automated assembly and test facility in the Philippines. This facility accounted for approximately 51% of our total assembly output and 82% of our total test output in fiscal 2006. Various subcontractors in Asia performed the balance of the assembly and test operations.

Our Philippines facility manufactures primarily volume products and packages where our ability to leverage manufacturing costs is high. This facility has nine fully integrated, automated manufacturing lines enabling complete assembly and test operations with minimal human intervention. These autolines have shorter manufacturing cycle times than conventional assembly/test operations, which enable us to respond more rapidly to changes in demand.

SunPower produces its solar cells at its manufacturing facility in the Philippines. SunPower currently operates four solar cell manufacturing lines in this facility, with a total manufacturing capacity of approximately 108 megawatts per year. SunPower has recently started construction of a second solar cell manufacturing facility in the Philippines, which is designed to house up to ten additional manufacturing lines. SunPower expects three manufacturing lines in the new facility to be operational by the end of fiscal 2007, which will give SunPower an aggregate rated manufacturing capacity of approximately 207 megawatts per year. Currently, most of SunPower’s

 

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solar panels are assembled by a third-party subcontractor in China. SunPower supplements this capacity with in-house production at its automated panel assembly factory located in the Philippines. SunPower expects to produce up to 30 megawatts of solar panels per year from its first manufacturing line. The panel assembly factory has sufficient space to expand capacity to 90 megawatts per year.

This excerpt taken from the CY 10-K filed Mar 17, 2006.

Manufacturing

During fiscal 2005, we manufactured approximately 79% of our semiconductor products at our two sub-micron wafer fabrication facilities in Round Rock, Texas and Bloomington, Minnesota. These fabrication facilities utilize our proprietary 90-nanometer and 0.13 through 0.8-micron CMOS, 0.25 and 0.8-micron BiCMOS, and 0.35-micron Silicon Nitride Oxide Silicon (“SONOS”) processes. Wafer foundries manufactured the balance of our products.

During fiscal 2005, we continued our transition to more advanced process technologies in our facility in Bloomington, Minnesota including our 90-nanometer and 0.13-micron CMOS process technologies. This transition to processes with smaller line widths results in more die per wafer thereby reducing die costs.

In December 2005, we entered into a strategic foundry partnership with China’s Grace Semiconductor Manufacturing Corporation (“Grace”). Under the terms of the agreement, we will transfer certain of our proprietary process technologies to Grace. We expect to purchase wafers from Grace that are produced using these process technologies beginning in fiscal 2006. This agreement will provide additional production capacity to augment output from our manufacturing facilities in Texas and Minnesota.

We conduct assembly and test operations, excluding SunPower products, at our highly automated assembly and test facility in the Philippines. This facility accounted for approximately 55% of our total assembly output and approximately 83% of our total test output in fiscal 2005. Various subcontractors in Asia performed the balance of the assembly and test operations.

Our Philippines facility manufactures primarily volume products and packages where our ability to leverage manufacturing costs is high. This facility has six fully integrated, automated manufacturing lines enabling complete assembly and test operations with minimal human intervention. These autolines have shorter manufacturing cycle times than conventional assembly/test operations, which enable us to respond more rapidly to changes in demand.

SunPower manufactures its solar cells in a separate facility in the Philippines. This plant began operations in the fall of fiscal 2004 and is capable of housing four production lines with a total production plant capacity to approximately 100 megawatts per year. SunPower’s third manufacturing line was placed into service in the first quarter of 2006 and will increase SunPower’s annual manufacturing capacity to 75 megawatts.

In addition, SunPower’s board of directors has approved an increase of its manufacturing capacity to up to 300 megawatts, which will require a second solar cell manufacturing facility. This second facility is expected to house six production lines capable of producing incremental annual capacity of at least 200 megawatts. SunPower is currently evaluating the timing for construction of this second production facility.

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