Answer: Bell Laboratories
While there are many well-known laboratories around the world, such as the cradle of Xerox PARC computer innovation, no laboratory can claim the scientific pedigree found at Bell Laboratories. The Bell Labs researchers received a total of 9 Nobel Prizes. Here are the awards, in chronological order:
1956 – Lent to John Bardeen, Walter H. Brattain and William Shockley for inventing the transistor.
1977 – Honored with Phillip W. Anderson (who shared him with the non-Bell Lab scientists Sir Nevill F. Mott and John H. van Vleck) for developing a better understanding of the electronic structure of glass and magnets  1978 – Awarded to Arno A. Penzias and Robert W. Wilson for the discovery of background radiation from the Big Bang.
1997 – Honored with Steven Chu (who shared it with the non-Bell Lab scientists Claude Cohen) -Tannoudji and William D. Phillips) for developing a technique for cooling and capturing atoms with laser light.
1998 – Awarded to Horst Störmer, Robert Laughlin and Daniel Tsui for the discovery of a new form of quantum liquid.  2009 – Willard awarded Boyle and George Smith for the invention and development of the charge-coupled device (CCD).
2014 – Honored with Eric Betzig (who shared it with non-Bell Lab scientists Stefan Hall and William E. Moerner) for his work in super-resolved fluorescence microscopy
2018 – Awarded Arthur Ashkin (in common with Gérard Mourou and Donna Strickland) for his work on optical tweezers (laser-based devices that can record microscopic objects with light)
Nobel Prizes aside Bell Laboratories has spawned all sorts of technology over the years, including the 56k modem, the CDMA Mobile communication, the UNIX operating system and more. A walk through the entry of Bell Labs Discoveries and Developments on Wikipedia is like a walk through a 20th century invention hall of fame.
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