September 26, 1998 |
A dispute between two Orange County companies over technology that increases the memory capacity of computer systems has spilled over to the courts, with Santa Ana-based Simple Technology Inc. filing a lawsuit accusing Dense-Pac Microsystems Inc. of Garden Grove of patent infringement. The suit, filed Wednesday in U.S.
April 26, 2001
The Santa Ana maker of data storage and memory products reported first-quarter net income of $4 million, or 19 cents a share, down 18% from $5 million a year ago before the company went public. Revenue increased 2% to $58.7 million. Simple Technology launched its initial public stock offering last September.
April 19, 1996
Simple Technology Inc. said it is establishing a European subsidiary in East Kilbride, Scotland, to accommodate increasing demand for computer memory upgrades and PC card products. The facility will include manufacturing and sales offices. The manufacturing facility is scheduled to open in August, the company said. Simple Technology, founded in 1990, makes more than 1,400 memory products for computers and printers.
March 16, 2000
Simple Technology Inc., a Santa Ana maker of products that boost the memory capacity of computer systems, hopes to raise up to $57.5 million in its first public offering of stock, according to a document filed with regulators. The company did not disclose in its registration statement filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission how many shares it would sell or when the offering would be made.
September 7, 1995
Simple Technology Inc., a fast-growing Santa Ana manufacturer of computer memory products, said Wednesday it acquired Kelly Micro Systems, a smaller rival in Irvine. Terms of the acquisition were not released. Privately held Simple Technology, founded in 1990, said it had sales of about $100 million last year. Kelly Micro, formerly a subsidiary of Arizona-based MicroAge Inc.
June 13, 1998 |
Computer product maker Simple Technology Inc., which was founded by three brothers in 1990 and quickly became a success, said Friday it plans to sell a chunk of its business to NewCom Inc., a Westlake Village company that makes computer peripherals, such as modems and sound boards. NewCom will buy the Santa Ana-based company's so-called aftermarket business, which focuses on products designed to be added by PC users after they purchase the machines.