Visit the Museum
Get hours, directions, tour information, and more
Go behind the scenes in the high-tech world of California’s famed Silicon Valley. See what it’s like inside an ultra-clean, highly automated silicon chip factory, and connect with technologies that give us new ways to work, learn, play, and communicate. The Intel Museum is 10,000 square feet of fun, interactive learning for children and adults.
The museum is conveniently located near the Montague Expressway exit off Highway 101 in Santa Clara:
The Intel Museum and Intel Museum Store
Robert Noyce Building
2200 Mission College Boulevard
Santa Clara, CA 95054
Museum and Museum Store hours:
Please call in advance to ensure we are open, as we occasionally close for private events.
Free Field Trips for Grades 2-12
Museum staff engage students and youth groups as they explore the complex world of silicon technology to help them understand how Intel is changing the way we live, work, and play. Students learn about Intel® microprocessor history, silicon chip design, and chip fabrication. Interactive exhibits encourage students to explore concepts in a fun and educational manner.
Field trip programs last two hours and are tailored for specific grade levels, including hands-on classes in the Learning Lab.
To schedule a field trip program, call 408-765-5050 or book online.
Guided group tours are offered daily by advance reservation. To schedule a tour, call 408-765-5050 or book online.
Self-paced visits are always welcome. Drop-in requests for guided tours will be accommodated, if possible. However, advance reservation is recommended.
Intel’s co-founder and the co-inventor of the integrated circuit, he made numerous contributions to the advancement of technology.
Meet Intel's co-founder and see how his bold prediction set the pace for ongoing innovation.
Get the story behind Intel’s first microprocessor and learn how it changed the course of technology and the world.
From purified silicon to technology that powers your everyday life, discover the making of silicon chips—the most complex devices ever manufactured.
Explore the events that made news and advanced the world of technology.
Relive the Intel journey that started in 1968.
Terms used every day at Intel.