<PAGE>
 
                      SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
                            Washington, D.C. 20549

                                   FORM 10-K

[X]   ANNUAL REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF THE SECURITIES EXCHANGE
      ACT OF 1934 [FEE REQUIRED]

For the fiscal year ended March 31, 1996

                                      OR

[ ]   TRANSITION REPORT PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF THE SECURITIES
      EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934 [NO FEE REQUIRED]

For the transition period from           to             
                               ---------    ---------

Commission file number 1-5560
                       ------

                            Alpha Industries, Inc.
            (Exact name of registrant as specified in its charter)

                     Delaware                                 04-2302115
          (State or other jurisdiction of                  (I.R.S. Employer
           incorporation or organization)                 Identification No.)

       20 Sylvan Road, Woburn, Massachusetts                     01801
      (Address of principal executive offices)                 (Zip Code)

  Registrant's telephone number, including area code:        (617) 935-5150

Securities registered pursuant to Section 12(b) of the Act:

                                             Name of each exchange on        
            Title of each class                  which registered        
        -------------------------------      ------------------------

        Common Stock, $.25 par value          American Stock Exchange
        Rights to purchase Common Stock       American Stock Exchange

      Securities registered pursuant to Section 12(g) of the Act:  None

  Indicate by check mark whether the Registrant: (1) has filed all reports
required to be filed by Section 13 or 15(d) of the Securities Exchange Act of
1934 during the preceding 12 months (or for such shorter period that the
Registrant was required to file such reports), and (2) has been subject to such
filing requirements for the past 90 days.

        Yes      X           No         
            -----------         -----------

  Indicate by check mark if disclosure of delinquent filers pursuant to Item
405 of Regulation S-K is not contained herein, and will not be contained, to
the best of registrant's knowledge, in definitive proxy or information
statements incorporated by reference in Part III of this Form 10-K or any
amendment to this Form 10-K.  [X]

  The aggregate market value of the Registrant's Common Stock held by
non-affiliates of the Registrant at May 31, 1996 was approximately $90,109,000.

  The number of shares of Common Stock outstanding at May 31, 1996 was
9,719,216.

                     DOCUMENTS INCORPORATED BY REFERENCE

  Portions of the Company's Proxy Statement, to be filed within 120 days of
the end of the Registrant's fiscal year are incorporated by reference into Part
III of this Report.

  The Exhibit Index is located on page 34.
  Page 1 of 52 pages.

                                                                               1

<PAGE>
 

                                    PART I


Item 1  Business

Products

The Company categorizes its product lines and core technologies as follows:

  . Radio Frequency (RF), Microwave and Millimeter Wave Monolithic Integrated
    Circuits (MMICs)

  . Ceramic Products 

  . Discrete Semiconductors 

  . Millimeter Wave Components and Subsystems

The chart below identifies the major markets currently served by each of the
Company's product lines. In addition, the Company's products serve other
wireless markets.
 

<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
          MARKETS                                 PRODUCTS
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                                   MILLIMETER WAVE
                                                       DISCRETE      COMPONENTS 
                                         CERAMIC         SEMI-         AND SUB-  
                               MMICS     PRODUCTS     CONDUCTORS       SYSTEMS  
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
<S>                            <C>       <C>          <C>            <C> 
Cellular
Personal Communications
Services(PCS)                  -------------------------------------------------
     Handset                     *         *            *                 (1)
                               -------------------------------------------------
     Base Station                *         *            *                  *
                               -------------------------------------------------
     Digital Radio Links         *         *            *                  *  
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Pagers                                     *            *                 (1)
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Global Positioning Systems(GPS)            *            *                 (1)
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Cordless Telephones                        *            *                 (1)
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Wireless Cable TV                *         *            *                  * 
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Defense-Related Systems          *         *            *                  *
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>
 

(1) These applications do not utilize millimeter wave components and subsystems.

RF, Microwave and Millimeter Wave MMICs.  The Company designs and
manufactures RF, microwave and millimeter wave MMICs in Gallium Arsenide (GaAs)
that integrate numerous functions performed by discrete semiconductors. The
functions of the Company's GaAs MMICs include amplification, switching and
control and frequency conversion of signals in the radio transceiver portion of
wireless communications systems.  In wireless voice and data applications, the
Company's GaAs MMICs are used in the handheld unit, base station transceivers
and point to point radio links between the base station and local wireline
network.  The Company's millimeter wave MMICs connect transmissions between
base stations, including the local wireline PBX switching office.  The Company
believes that this function is growing in importance, and that it will continue
to do so as a greater percentage of the higher frequency spectrum is allocated
to accommodate the increase in wireless communications traffic.

2

<PAGE>
 
Ceramic Products. The Company's ceramic products play a critical role in the
signal selection, or filtering process, that is essential to processing
communications signals. The physical properties of ceramic materials are
suitable for power efficiency and miniaturization. The Company is a major
supplier of miniature ceramic antennas to manufacturers of GPS receivers,
particularly for compact handheld units which are gaining popularity.  Ceramic
products are crucial in the frequency-determining portions of direct broadcast
satellite television (DBS TV) receivers, radar detectors and intrusion alarms. 
They are also shrinking the size of cellular radio base station equipment.

Discrete Semiconductors. The Company fabricates discrete surface mount
semiconductors in both GaAs and silicon as stand alone components for
specialized applications which are not addressed efficiently by MMICs. Silicon
technology continues to be used for discrete semiconductors when circuit
integration is not possible or for certain applications for which the
properties of silicon material provide better performance.  Discrete
semiconductors are used for amplification, switching and control and frequency
conversion in base stations, transmitters and receivers of cellular handsets.

Millimeter Wave Components and Subsystems.  Millimeter wave applications
operate above the microwave frequency range, primarily between 20 Ghz and 300
Ghz.  The Company has been an industry leader in the design and manufacture of
millimeter wave components and subsystems for military and defense related
applications. This experience established the Company's advanced millimeter
wave MMIC capability.  It also provides the Company with technological and cost
advantages in commercial applications, such as personal communications services
and personal communications networks (PCS/PCN) and cellular telephone
infrastructure equipment.  The Company manufactures MMIC based amplifiers,
transmitters and receivers, as well as single function components such as Gunn
oscillators, mixers, isolators and circulators for commercial applications,
including PCS/PCN radio equipment.

The principal customers for these products are equipment manufacturers for
commercial and defense microwave systems such as cellular telephones,
commercial telecommunications, direct broadcast satellites, and military radar,
missile, and electronic warfare.

The Company's operations are within a single segment of the electronics
industry: the development, production and sale of microwave materials, devices
and components.

Markets and Distribution

During fiscal 1996, approximately 76% of the Company's sales were to
manufacturers of commercial products, primarily in the wireless communications
markets and include components for products such as wireless telephones and
base stations in addition to motion detectors and sensors.  The remaining 24%
of sales were for use in a wide variety of defense-related systems.

Export sales to non-affiliates for fiscal 1996, 1995 and 1994 were
$23,633,000, $16,855,000, and $16,471,000, respectively. This compares with
domestic sales for the same period of $66,081,000, $54,974,000, and
$47,337,000, respectively. The Company operates sales subsidiaries in the
United Kingdom and  a ceramic manufacturing operation in France.  During fiscal
1996, the Company closed its sales subsidiary in Germany and replaced it with
an independent sales representative and distributor. See Note 3 to the
Consolidated Financial Statements on page 22 for financial information about
the Company's foreign and domestic operations.

                                                                               3

<PAGE>
 
The Company's sales are made through 15 independent domestic sales
representatives and 21 independent international sales representatives, as well
as through its own sales force of 29 persons. Approximately 14% of the
Company's sales are made through its own direct sales force and 86% through
sales representatives.  

Research and Development

Research and development efforts are undertaken by the Company both on a
Company or customer sponsored basis.  For customer sponsored projects, the
customer may pay all or a portion of the expenses incurred.  Some of the
customer sponsored contracts are reimbursed by the U.S. Government. The
Company's products and markets are subject to continued technological advances.
Recognizing this, the Company has maintained a high level of R&D activities to
remain competitive in certain areas and to be an industry leader in other areas.

R&D expenditures for the last three fiscal years are detailed below (in
thousands):


<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
                                              1996       1995       1994
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
<S>                                        <C>        <C>        <C>
     Company sponsored...................  $ 9,148    $ 4,154    $ 3,429
     Customer sponsored..................    4,224      7,583      9,439
     Other*..............................        -        695        919
                                           -------    -------    -------
         Total R & D Expenditures........  $13,372    $12,432    $13,787
                                           =======    =======    =======
</TABLE>


*Non-reimbursed costs incurred by the Company on customer sponsored contracts.
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Raw Materials

Raw materials for the Company's products and manufacturing processes are
generally available from several sources.  It is the Company's policy not to
depend on a sole source of supply. However, there are limited situations where
the Company procures certain components and services for its products from
single or limited sources. The Company purchases these materials and services
on a purchase order basis, does not carry significant inventories and does not
have any long-term supply contracts with its source vendors. The inability of
the Company to obtain these materials in required quantities would result in
significant delays or reductions in product shipments, which would materially
and adversely affect the Company's operating results.

Working Capital

The business of the Company is not seasonal, and there are no special
practices with respect to working capital for the Company or the industry in
general. The Company provides a limited warranty on its products against
defects in material and workmanship. Payment terms are 30 days in the domestic
market and generally 60 days in foreign markets.

4

<PAGE>
 
Contracts

During fiscal 1996, no one customer accounted for 10% or more of the
Company's total sales.   All of the Company's sales to the United States
Government and prime contractors and subcontractors thereof are subject to
termination at the convenience of the Government, in which event the Company
would normally be reimbursed for costs incurred.  While U.S. Government orders
are cancelled in this manner, Alpha has seldom experienced any material
terminations for convenience. 

Competitive Conditions

The Company competes on the basis of price, performance, quality,
reliability, size, ability to meet delivery requirements and customer service
and support. The Company experiences intense competition worldwide from a
number of multinational companies that offer a variety of competitive products
and broader product lines, and which have substantially greater financial
resources and production, marketing, manufacturing, engineering and other
capabilities than the Company. The Company also faces competition from a number
of smaller companies. In addition, the Company's customers, particularly its
largest customers, may have or could acquire the capability to develop or
manufacture products competitive with those that have been or may be developed
or manufactured by the Company.

Patent and Trademarks

Alpha owns a small number of patents and has other patent applications under
preparation or pending. However, the Company believes that its technological
position depends primarily on the ability to develop new innovative products
through the technical competence of its engineering personnel.

Backlog

The Company's backlog of undelivered orders on March 31, 1996 was
approximately $36,500,000 compared with $30,200,000 on April 2, 1995. The
Company's policy is to record commercial orders on a quarterly basis consistent
with expected customer short-term requirements. Management believes all orders
in the Company's backlog to be firm. Approximately 90% of the March 31, 1996
backlog is anticipated to be shipped in fiscal 1997. 

Environmental Regulations

In the Company's opinion, compliance with federal, state, and local
environmental protection regulations does not and will not have a material
effect on the capital expenditures, earnings, and competitive position of the
Company.

Executive Officers

The following table sets forth certain information with respect to the
executive officers of the Company at May 31, 1996.


<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
     Name                    Age     Position
<S>                          <C>     <C>
     George S. Kariotis      73      Chairman of the Board of Directors

     Martin J. Reid          54      Director, President and Chief Executive Officer

     David J. Aldrich        39      Vice President, Chief Financial Officer and Treasurer

     Thomas C. Leonard       61      Vice President

     Paul E. Vincent         48      Controller
</TABLE>


                                                                               5

<PAGE>
 
All officers serve until the next Board of Directors meeting following the
Annual Meeting of Stockholders scheduled for September 9, 1996, or until their
successors are elected and qualified. No officer was elected pursuant to any
arrangement or understanding.

George S. Kariotis was Chairman of the Board and Chief Executive Officer
from 1962 (when the Company was founded) until 1978, and, from 1974 to 1978, he
was also Treasurer of the Company. From 1979 to 1983, Mr. Kariotis was the
Secretary of Manpower Development and Economic Affairs for the Commonwealth of
Massachusetts. He was re-elected Chairman of the Board of the Company in 1983
and Chief Executive Officer in 1985. Mr. Kariotis resigned as Chief Executive
Officer in July 1986 while he campaigned for public office. He resumed his
position as Chief Executive Officer in November 1986, and served in that
capacity until 1991.

Martin J. Reid was a Vice President of the Company from 1975 to 1981, and
from 1981 to 1985, he was a  Senior Vice President of the Company. Mr. Reid was
elected President, Chief Operating Officer and became a  Director in 1985. He
was elected acting Chief Executive Officer in July 1986 while Mr. Kariotis
campaigned for public office, and relinquished that position and resumed his
position as Chief Operating Officer in November  1986 after Mr. Kariotis'
campaign. Mr. Reid was elected to the position of Chief Executive Officer in
1991.

David J. Aldrich joined the Company in 1995 as Vice President, Chief
Financial Officer and Treasurer.  In May 1996 Mr. Aldrich was also appointed
General Manager of Alpha Microwave. From 1989 to 1995, Mr. Aldrich held several
positions at M/A-COM, Inc., including Manager Integrated Circuits Active
Products, Corporate Vice President Strategic Planning, Director of Finance and
Administration, and Director of Strategic Initiatives with the Microelectronics
Division. Prior to joining M/A-COM, Inc., Mr. Aldrich was Controller with Adams
Russell Electronics Company from 1984 to 1989 and a project leader for a NASA 
satellite communications program with Space Communications Company (a Fairchild
Industries and Contel Inc. Partnership) from 1981 to 1983. Mr. Aldrich is a
director of CableMaxx, Inc., a wireless cable television service  provider.

Thomas C. Leonard joined the Company in 1992 as General Manager of the
Components and Systems  Division. He became the General Manager of Operations
for the Alpha Microwave Division effective January 1994 and was elected a Vice
President in 1994. Mr. Leonard has over 30 years experience in the microwave 
industry, having held a series of general managerial and marketing positions at
M/A-COM, Inc., from 1972 to  1992 and prior to 1972 at Varian Associates and
Sylvania.

Paul E. Vincent has held his position as Controller since he joined the
Company in 1979.

Employees

As of March 31, 1996, the Company and its subsidiaries employed
approximately 990 persons, compared with 830 persons as of April 2, 1995.  

6

<PAGE>
 

I
tem 2  Properties

The following information describes the major facilities owned and leased by
the Company. The Company believes it has adequate production capacity in the
Woburn facility to meet the semiconductor and component business needs for the
next 12 to 18 months. The Company also believes that it has adequate production
capacity in the Maryland facilities to meet the ceramic products business needs
for the  next 12 to 18 months. As described in Note 5 to the Consolidated
Financial Statements on pages 23 through 25, several properties secure debt of
the Company.

  a.  The Company owns a 158,000 square foot plant plus eight acres of land at
      20 Sylvan Road, Woburn, Massachusetts. This plant is occupied by the
      semiconductor and component manufacturing operations and corporate
      headquarters.  

  b.  The Company owns a 92,000 square foot facility in Adamstown, Maryland.
      This plant is occupied by the Company's wholly owned subsidiary,
      Trans-Tech, Inc., and is utilized as the Company's primary ceramic
      products manufacturing facility.

  c.  The Company leases approximately a 33,000 square foot facility in
      Frederick, Maryland.  This plant is used by the Company's wholly owned
      subsidiary, Trans-Tech, Inc., to manufacture ceramic filters.

  d.  The Company leases a 7,200 square foot facility in Marly, France.  This
      plant is occupied by the Company's wholly owned subsidiary, Trans-Tech
      Europe SARL and is also utilized as a ceramic products manufacturing
      facility.

  e.  The Company leases a 3,600 square foot facility in Milpitas, California.
      This facility is occupied by Western Trans-Tech, a division of Trans-Tech,
      Inc., and is also utilized as a ceramic products manufacturing facility.


Item 3  Legal Proceedings

The Company does not have any material pending legal proceedings other than
routine litigation incidental to its business.

The Company has been notified by federal and state environmental agencies of
its potential liability with respect to the following two sites: the Spectron,
Inc. Superfund site in Elkton, Maryland, and the Seaboard Chemical Corporation
site in Jamestown, North Carolina. In each case several hundred other companies
have also been notified about their potential liability regarding these sites.
The Company continues to deny that it has any responsibility with respect to
these sites other than as a de minimis party. Management is of the opinion that
                            -- -------
the outcome of the aforementioned environmental matters will not have a
material effect on the Company's operations.

See also Note 11 to the Consolidated Financial Statements on page 31.


Item 4  Submission Of Matters To A Vote Of Security Holders

There were no matters submitted to a vote of security holders during the
fiscal quarter ended March 31, 1996.


                                   PART II


Item 5  Market for the Registrant's Common Stock and
        Related Stockholder Matters

See the section entitled "Quarterly Financial Data" appearing on page 19 for
information regarding Common Stock market prices.  Dividends have not been paid
in either of the past two fiscal years. See Note 5 to the Consolidated
Financial Statements appearing on pages 23 through 25 for information regarding
dividend restrictions.

                                                                               7

<PAGE>
 

Item 6  Selected Financial Data

Five Year Financial Summary

(In thousands, except per share amounts and financial ratios)


<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
                                                          Fiscal Year
                                           1996     1995     1994      1993     1992
- -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
<S>                                     <C>       <C>      <C>       <C>      <C>
Results of Operations
 
  Sales...............................  $ 96,894  $78,254  $ 70,147  $69,543  $71,032
 
  Income (loss) before 
   extraordinary item.................     3,794    2,847   (11,466)  (2,987)     113

  Extraordinary item-utilization of 
   net operating loss carryforward....         -        -         -        -        9

  Net income (loss)...................     3,794    2,847   (11,466)  (2,987)     122

  Per share data

    Net income (loss).................  $    .43  $   .36  $  (1.53) $  (.40) $   .02

    Weighted average common
     shares...........................     8,755    7,882     7,502    7,464    7,429

Financial Ratios

  Return (based on net
   income-net loss)                

    On sales..........................       3.9%     3.6%    (16.3%)   (4.3%)    0.2%

    On average assets.................       6.0%     6.0%    (23.4%)   (5.6%)    0.2%

    On average equity.................       8.9%    11.0%    (38.3%)   (8.1%)    0.3%

  Current Ratio.......................       3.35     1.68      1.64     2.26     2.90

  Debt to Equity......................       4.5%    17.1%     19.9%    11.8%    13.1%

Financial Position              

  Working Capital.....................  $ 32,647  $10,983  $  8,981  $15,767  $17,800

  Additions to property, plant
   and equipment......................    12,297    5,248     2,939    4,112    1,274

  Total assets........................    75,423   50,167    44,430   53,777   53,211

  Long-term debt......................     2,565    4,744     4,826    4,191    5,030

  Long-term capital lease
   obligations........................       565      754       892    1,032        -

  Stockholders' equity................    57,533   27,674    24,261   35,565   38,456

Other Statistics                

  New orders (net of cancellations)...   103,200   84,900    66,700   70,500   66,500

  Backlog at year end.................  $ 36,500  $30,200  $ 23,500  $26,900  $25,900
- -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>


8

<PAGE>
 

Item 7  Management's Discussion And Analysis Of Financial
        Condition And Results Of Operations

The Company set record levels for sales and orders for fiscal 1996, and
earnings increased 33% in fiscal 1996 as compared with the prior year. In
fiscal 1996, the Company  doubled its investments in product development mainly
for the Gallium Arsenide Monolithic Integrated Circuits (GaAs MMICs) and
ceramic products aimed at the wireless communication markets.  At the same
time, the Company increased unit output by 64% due to improved manufacturing
efficiencies and added capacity for both semiconductor and ceramic products. 
These actions have positioned the Company to support higher demands
particularly for wireless communication products.   Unfortunately, an overall
softness in the North American cellular market and the delayed roll-out of the
Personal Communications System (PCS) is expected to result in lower demand
throughout  the summer of 1996.  With lower volumes, higher fixed costs
associated with the Company maintaining  its readiness to serve the wireless
market and a decision to exit certain non-strategic business areas, the Company
expects to report a net loss for the first quarter of fiscal 1997.  As demand
returns and increases, the Company anticipates improved results for the
remainder of fiscal 1997.

Results Of Operations

Sales for fiscal 1996 increased 23.8% to $96.9 million as compared to sales
of $78.3 million in fiscal 1995 and $70.1 million for fiscal 1994.  The
increases in fiscal 1996 and 1995 sales were attributable to increased unit
volume in the Company's GaAs MMIC,  ceramic and discrete semiconductor product
lines primarily into the commercial wireless markets. These unit volume
increases were partially offset by a  decline in average selling prices because
of the Company's shift to high volume business in the commercial sector.  As
the Company continues to gain strength in the commercial wireless markets,
direct sales to the United States Defense Department continue to decline, with 
24% of fiscal 1996 sales related to military subcontracts for ultimate sale to
the Defense Department or foreign governments, compared with 29% in fiscal
1995, and 40% in fiscal 1994.  The decrease in defense related business for
fiscal 1996 and 1995 was attributable to the decline in traditional military
products and reduced funding for certain weapons systems.   

Gross profit increased 29.4% in fiscal 1996 to $30.9 million, or 31.9% of
sales, as compared to $23.9 million, or 30.5% of sales in fiscal 1995 and $14.8
million or 21.0% of sales  in fiscal 1994. The improvement  in gross profit for
fiscal 1996 and 1995 was the result of  (a) increased sales volumes  (b) higher
capacity utilization at the Company's Woburn, Massachusetts manufacturing
facility and (c) greater efficiencies due to the consolidation of facilities
that took place in fiscal 1994 when the Company moved several product lines to
its Woburn, Massachusetts plant. The Company recorded lower margins in the
fourth quarter of fiscal 1996 as a result of flattening sales and rising costs
due to added manufacturing capacity.  In anticipation of the demand for
wireless communication products increasing over the second half of fiscal 1997,
the Company has decided to maintain its current levels of manufacturing
capacity for MMICs, discrete semiconductors and ceramic products which will
result in lower gross margins in the first quarter of fiscal 1997, but with
steady improvement expected  as the volumes increase with higher demand. 

Research and development expenses increased  120.2% in fiscal 1996 to $9.1
million, or 9.4% of sales, from $4.2 million, or 5.3% of sales in fiscal 1995.
Research and development expenses increased 21.1% in fiscal 1995 from $3.4
million or 4.9% of sales in fiscal 1994. These increases in research and
development reflect the continued investment by the Company in the GaAs MMIC
and ceramic product lines.  The Company will continue to invest in product and
process development in order to address the demands of its targeted wireless
markets. Customer sponsored R&D decreased $3.4 million in fiscal 1996, $1.9
million  in fiscal 1995 and $1.5 million in fiscal 1994. As customer  sponsored
R&D continues to decrease, the Company sponsored R&D will continue to increase
since the Company is strongly committed to developing new wireless
communications products. However, whenever  possible the Company will try to
fund its R&D through collaborative developmental contracts.

                                                                               9

<PAGE>
 
Selling and administrative expenses increased to $17.2 million, or 17.8% of
sales, in fiscal 1996. Whereas selling and administrative expenses decreased to
$15.7 million, or 20.1% of sales, in fiscal 1995 from $16.3 million, or 23.2%
of sales in fiscal 1994. The increase in selling and administrative expenses
for fiscal 1996 is primarily a result of training and other costs related to
the early phases of implementation of a new manufacturing and management
information system, as well as increased commissions related to higher sales
volume.  The decrease in selling and administrative expenses for fiscal 1995
was primarily attributable to a reduction in administrative personnel completed
during the fourth quarter of fiscal 1994, as a  result of  the consolidation of
the Company's operations in Methuen, Massachusetts into its operations in
Woburn, Massachusetts.

Interest expense remained relatively constant for fiscal 1996 and 1995. In
fiscal 1995 interest expense decreased $40 thousand from fiscal 1994 since
certain financing costs associated with the Methuen facility were charged to
the repositioning cost in the fourth quarter of fiscal 1994.  

Interest income increased $315 thousand largely due to interest earned on
funds received from a stock offering that was completed during the third
quarter of fiscal 1996.  The Company successfully completed a secondary public
offering which raised $25.3 million, net of expenses, on the sale of 1,840,000
shares of common stock. The proceeds are being used to fund further capital
expansion, to retire certain bank debt, for working capital, potential
acquisitions and general corporate purposes. Interest income remained constant
for fiscal 1995 and 1994. Other expense and income increased by $43 thousand in
fiscal 1996 compared with fiscal 1995 and decreased $82 thousand in fiscal 1995
in relation to fiscal 1994. These fluctuations are due to currency gains and
losses.

The Company's effective tax rate for fiscal 1996 was 15% compared to the
current combined federal, state and foreign rate of approximately 40%.  This
rate differed from statutory rates primarily as a result of the utilization of
net operating loss carryforwards.  At March 31, 1996, the Company had available
net operating loss carryforwards of approximately $25 million which will expire
commencing in 2004.

Net income for fiscal 1996 was $3.8 million or $0.43 per share  versus $2.8
million or $0.36 per share for fiscal 1995 and a net loss of $11.5 million or
$1.53 per share for fiscal 1994. The first quarter of fiscal 1996 included a
repositioning credit of $320 thousand or $0.03 per share which resulted from
the reversal of certain accruals for estimated carrying costs as a result of an
earlier than expected disposition of the Methuen, Massachusetts facility. Per
share data reflects the stock offering completed in the third quarter of fiscal
1996.

The Company expects a loss of approximately $0.24 to $0.27 per share for the
first quarter of fiscal 1997, as a result of: (i) lower shipments in the
quarter, (ii) the decision to maintain production capacity, (iii) the decision
to continue product development work, and (iv) the exiting of certain
non-strategic areas.  The Company has previously announced that it anticipates
break-even to positive results in the second quarter of fiscal 1997, and if an
anticipated resurgence of demand for the Company's products sold into the
wireless communications industry leads to increased orders beginning in the
second quarter of fiscal 1997, the Company expects to report improved operating
results and a return to profitability in the second half of fiscal 1997.

Financial Position

At March 31, 1996, working capital totaled $32.6 million and included $15.5
million in cash, cash equivalents, and short-term investments, compared with
$11.0 million of working capital  at the end of fiscal 1995. Cash increased
$7.8 million during fiscal 1996 mainly as a result of proceeds received from
the secondary public offering. During fiscal 1996, the Company had $12.3
million of capital expenditures primarily for the expansion of its ceramic
manufacturing facilities, further automation of its semiconductor wafer fab
operations, and  various information technology equipment.  The Company remains
strongly committed to adding the required capacity needed to service the
wireless markets as the demand begins to return.  In addition to the proceeds
received from the offering, the Company also has two lines of credit available
for a total of $12.5 million. The Company entered into a $7.5 million working
capital line of credit agreement which expires on August 1, 1997,

10

<PAGE>
 
and a $5 million equipment line of credit which expires on July 31, 1996.  At
expiration both lines are expected to be renewed.  At March 31, 1996 there was
$1 million outstanding under the equipment line of credit.

In July 1995, the Company sold its Methuen, Massachusetts plant and received
net proceeds of $2.5 million.  In connection with the sale, using the net
proceeds and $1 million  borrowed under its line of credit, the Company retired
$3.5 million of related debt.

With the funds raised from the secondary offering and the lines of credit
available, the Company believes it has adequate funds to support its current
operating needs.  The Company will continue to evaluate other available
financing such as low interest financing for the capital expansion of its
ceramic manufacturing business and any other sources that may become available.


Other Matters

During the third quarter, the Company successfully completed a surveillance
audit to renew its ISO 9001 certification of its Woburn, Massachusetts facility.

Inflation did not have a significant impact upon the results of operations
of the Company during the three year period ended March 31, 1996.

In March 1995, the Financial Accounting Standards Board issued Statement No.
121, "Accounting for the Impairment of Long-Lived Assets and for Long-Lived
Assets to be Disposed Of" (FAS 121), which becomes effective for fiscal years
beginning after December 15, 1995.  This standard establishes accounting
standards for the impairment of long-lived assets, certain identifiable
intangibles, and goodwill related to those assets to be held and used for
long-lived assets and certain identifiable intangibles to be disposed of.  The
Company will adopt FAS 121 for fiscal 1997 and believes that adoption of this
standard will not have a material impact on the financial condition or
operating results of the Company.

In October 1995, the Financial Accounting Standards Board issued Statement
No. 123, "Accounting for Stock-Based Compensation" (FAS 123), which becomes
effective for fiscal years beginning after December 15, 1995.  Under FAS 123,
companies can elect to adopt the new accounting method, which accounts for
stock- based compensation based on the fair value at the date of grant. 
Companies that choose not to adopt FAS 123 would continue to follow the
provisions of Accounting Principles Board Opinion No. 25, "Accounting for Stock
Issued to Employees".  In addition, those companies who choose not to adopt the
new accounting method prescribed by FAS 123 would be required to provide
proforma disclosures of net income and earnings per share, assuming FAS 123 had
been adopted.  The Company currently does not expect to adopt the new
accounting method prescribed by FAS 123.

Forward-Looking Statements

Except for the historical information contained herein, the discussion in
this Report contains certain forward-looking statements that involve risks and
uncertainties, such as statements of the Company's plans, objectives,
expectations and intentions.  The cautionary statements made in this Report
should be read as being applicable to all forward-looking statements wherever
they appear in this Report.  The Company's actual results could differ
materially from those discussed herein.  Factors that could cause or contribute
to such differences are discussed below.

Current Market Softness

As the Company has previously announced, overall softness in the North
American cellular market and the delayed roll-out of the Personal
Communications System (PCS), have significantly impacted the Company's orders
and shipments.  Although the Company believes that the market softness will
abate, especially as orders for new PCS equipment increase, there can be no
assurance as to when, if at all, these events will occur, how significant they
will be to the industry and the Company in particular, and whether or not the
Company will

                                                                              11

<PAGE>
 
receive new orders in any such demand run-up that will be consistent with its
past market share.  Substantial delay in the new demand, or failure of the
Company to receive the anticipated share of such new orders would have a
material and adverse effect on the Company's business, financial condition and
operating results.

Repositioning of Company's Business

The Company has in recent years worked to reposition its business, away from
military sales and into commercial sales.  Military sales have been declining,
and the Company anticipates that revenues from military sales will continue to
decline. There can be no assurance that the Company's effort to reposition
itself as a supplier of advanced products to wireless communications markets
will be successful. If revenues from commercial wireless customers do not grow,
or grow less rapidly than expected, or if in the near term revenues from
military sales decline more rapidly than expected, the Company's operating
results could be materially and adversely affected. 

Variability of Operating Results

The Company's quarterly and annual results have varied in the past and may
vary significantly in the future due to a number of factors, including:
cancellation or delay of customer orders; market acceptance of the Company's or
its customers' products; variations in manufacturing yields; timing of
announcement and introduction of new products by the Company and its
competitors; changes in revenue and product mix; competition; changes in
manufacturing capacity and variations in the utilization of this capacity;
variations in average selling prices; variations in operating expenses; the
long sales cycles associated with the Company's customer specific products; the
timing and level of product and process development costs; cyclicality of the
semiconductor and ceramic industries; the timing and level of nonrecurring
engineering revenues and expenses relating to customer specific products; and
changes in inventory levels. Any unfavorable changes in these or other factors
could have a material adverse effect on the Company's operating results. The
Company's expense levels are based, in part, on its expectations as to future
revenue, and certain of these expenses, particularly those relating to the
Company's capital equipment and manufacturing overhead, are relatively fixed in
nature. For example, the Company is investing in GaAs, silicon and ceramic
process development technology in anticipation of increased revenues from
related markets. As a result of the relatively fixed nature of certain of the
Company's expenses, operating results would be disproportionately and adversely
affected by a reduction in revenue. The Company expects that its operating
results will continue to fluctuate in the future as a result of these and other
factors. 

Customer Concentration

Historically, a significant portion of the Company's sales in each fiscal
period has been concentrated among a limited number of customers. This trend is
accelerating, and in recent periods sales to the Company's major customers as a
percentage of total sales have increased. The Company does not generally enter
into long-term contracts with its customers, and when it does, the contract is
generally terminable for the convenience of the customer. If the Company were
to lose one of these major customers, or if orders by a major customer
otherwise were to decrease, or if major orders were to be cancelled or
deferred, the Company's business, financial condition and operating results
would be materially and adversely affected.

Product And Process Development And Technological Change

The wireless communications industry is characterized by frequent new
product introductions, evolving industry standards and rapid changes in product
and process technologies. The Company believes that its future success will
depend upon its ability to continue to improve its product and process
technologies and develop new technologies. The success of the Company's new
products is dependent upon many factors, including factors that are outside the
Company's control. These factors include: the Company's ability to anticipate
market requirements in its product development efforts; market acceptance and
continued commercial success of OEM products for which the Company's products
have been designed; the ability to adapt to technological changes and to
support established and emerging industry standards; successful and timely
completion of product development and commercialization; achievement of
acceptable wafer fabrication and ceramic process yields and manufacturing
yields generally; and the ability to offer new products at competitive prices.
No assurance can be given that the Company's product and process development
efforts will be successful or that the Company's new products or those of its
customers will achieve or sustain market acceptance. In addition, the wireless
communications industry is characterized by end-user demands for increased
functionality at ever lower prices.

12

<PAGE>
 
To remain competitive, the Company must obtain yield and productivity
improvements and cost reductions and must introduce new products which
incorporate advanced features and which therefore can be sold at higher average
selling prices. To the extent that such cost reductions and new product
introductions do not occur in a timely manner or the Company's or its
customers' products do not achieve market acceptance, the Company's operating
results could be materially and adversely affected.

Manufacturing Risks

The manufacturing processes for the Company's products, in particular its
GaAs MMICs, are highly complex and precise, requiring advanced and costly
equipment, and are being modified continually in an effort to improve yields
and product performance. The Company expects that its customers will continue
to establish demanding specifications for quality, performance and reliability
that must be met by the Company's products. The Company has limited experience
in high volume manufacturing of certain GaAs MMICs and ceramic products for the
high volume commercial applications on which its current product development,
sales and marketing efforts are focused. The Company has encountered and may in
the future encounter development and manufacturing delays, has from time to
time failed and may in the future fail to meet its customers' contractual
specifications, and one or more of its products have contained and may in the
future contain undetected defects or failures when first introduced or after
commencement of commercial shipments. If such delays, defects or failures
occur, the Company could experience lost revenue, resulting from delays in or
cancellations or rescheduling of orders or shipments, product returns or
discounts, or could experience increased costs, including product or process
redesign, warranty expense or costs associated with customer support, any of
which could have a material adverse effect on the Company's operating results. 
There can be no assurance that the Company will not in the future experience
significant product quality, performance or reliability problems.

Cyclicality of the Company's Markets  

While the semiconductor and ceramic markets have in the past experienced
overall growth, they have historically been characterized by wide fluctuations
in product supply and demand. From time to time, these industries have also
experienced significant downturns, often in connection with, or in anticipation
of, maturing product cycles and declines in general economic conditions. These
downturns have been characterized by diminished product demand, production
overcapacity and subsequent accelerated price erosion, and in some cases have
lasted for extended periods of time. The Company's business is currently, and
may in the future be, materially and adversely affected by industry-wide
fluctuations. The Company's continued success will depend in large part on the
continued growth of the wireless communications industry.  No assurance can be
given that the Company will not be adversely affected in the future by cyclical
conditions in the wireless communications industry.

Competition

Wireless communications markets are intensely competitive and are
characterized by rapid technological change, rapid product obsolescence and
price erosion. Currently, the Company competes primarily with manufacturers of
high performance GaAs MMICs, discrete silicon semiconductors, ceramic filters
and other ceramic products and microwave and millimeter wave components and
subsystems. The Company expects increased competition both from existing
competitors and others which may enter these markets, as well as potential
future competition from companies which may offer new or emerging technologies,
such as surface acoustic wave filters, silicon germanium and other silicon
technologies. In addition, many of the Company's customers, particularly its
largest customers, have or could acquire the capability to develop or
manufacture products competitive with those that have been or maybe developed
or manufactured by the Company. The Company's future operating results may
depend in part upon the extent to which these customers elect to purchase from
outside sources rather than develop and manufacture their own systems. A number
of the Company's competitors have significantly greater financial, technical,
manufacturing and marketing resources than the Company.  The ability of the
Company to compete successfully depends in part upon the ability of the Company
to develop price competitive, high quality solutions for OEMs and the extent to
which customers select the Company's products over competitors' products for
their systems. There can be no assurance that the Company will be able to
compete successfully in the future.

                                                                              13

<PAGE>
 

I
tem 8  Financial Statements And Supplementary Data
        Index To Financial Statements


<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
                                                                                Page
- ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
<S>                                                                             <C>

Consolidated Balance Sheets - March 31, 1996 and April 2, 1995.................  15

Consolidated Statements of Operations - Years ended March 31, 1996,
April 2, 1995, and April 3, 1994...............................................  16

Consolidated Statements of Cash Flows - Years ended March 31, 1996, 
April 2, 1995, and April 3, 1994...............................................  17

Consolidated Statements of Stockholders' Equity - Years ended March 31, 1996,
April 2, 1995, and April 3, 1994..............................................   18

Quarterly Financial Data (unaudited) - Fiscal 1996 and Fiscal 1995.............  19

Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements.....................................  20

Independent Auditors' Report...................................................  32
- ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>


14

<PAGE>
ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES 

CONSOLIDATED BALANCE SHEETS
(In thousands except share and per share amounts)


<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
                                                                           MARCH 31,    APRIL 2,
                                                                             1996         1995
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
<S>                                                                        <C>          <C>
Assets
  Current assets
    Cash and cash equivalents (Note 5)...................................  $11,326      $ 3,510
    Short-term investments (Note 5)......................................    4,143            -
    Accounts receivable, trade, less allowance
     for doubtful accounts of $634 and $783 (Note 5).....................   17,688       13,548
    Inventories (Notes 4 and 5)..........................................   12,015        9,370
    Prepayments and other current assets.................................    1,379          756
                                                                           -------      -------
        Total current assets.............................................   46,551       27,184
                                                                           -------      -------
  Property, plant and equipment (Note 5)
    Land.................................................................      462          462
    Building and improvements............................................   22,788       22,148
    Machinery and equipment..............................................   54,794       51,162
                                                                           -------      -------
                                                                            78,044       73,772
    Less-accumulated depreciation and amortization.......................   49,908       53,283
                                                                           -------      -------
                                                                            28,136       20,489
                                                                           -------      -------
  Other assets...........................................................      736          594
  Property held for resale (Note 6)......................................        -        1,900
                                                                           -------      -------
                                                                           $75,423      $50,167
                                                                           =======      =======
Liabilities And Stockholders' Equity
  Current liabilities
    Notes payable, bank (Note 5).........................................  $     -      $ 3,000

    Current maturities of long-term debt (Note 5)........................      332          339
    Current maturities of capital lease obligations (Note 5).............      443          370
    Accounts payable.....................................................    7,075        5,206
    Repositioning reserve (Note 6).......................................        -          991
    Accrued liabilities
      Payroll, commissions and related expenses..........................    4,898        4,777
      Other (Note 7).....................................................    1,156        1,518
                                                                           -------      -------
        Total current liabilities........................................   13,904       16,201
                                                                           -------      -------
  Long-term debt (Note 5)................................................    2,565        4,744
  Long-term capital lease obligations (Note 5)...........................      565          754
  Other long-term liabilities............................................      856          794
                                                                           -------      -------
  Commitments and contingencies (Note 11)
  Stockholders' equity
    Common stock par value $.25 per share: authorized
     30,000,000 shares; issued 9,938,587 and 7,994,495 shares (Note 9)...    2,484        1,999
    Additional paid-in capital (Note 9)..................................   53,468       27,921
    Retained earnings (accumulated deficit) (Note 5).....................    2,056       (1,738)
                                                                           -------      -------
                                                                            58,008       28,182
    Less - Treasury shares 249,052 and 262,886 at cost...................      321          330
      Unearned compensation-restricted stock (Note 9)....................      154          178
                                                                           -------      -------
      Total stockholders' equity.........................................   57,533       27,674
                                                                           -------      -------
                                                                           $75,423      $50,167
                                                                           =======      =======
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>


The accompanying notes are an integral part of these financial statements.

                                                                              15

<PAGE>
 
ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF OPERATIONS
(In thousands except per share amounts)


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
                                                                                  YEAR ENDED
                                                                   MARCH 31,        APRIL 2,       APRIL 3,
                                                                     1996             1995           1994   
- ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
<S>                                                              <C>              <C>             <C> 
Sales....................................................        $   96,894       $  78,254       $  70,147
                                                                 ----------       ---------       ---------
Cost of sales............................................            65,986          54,376          55,395
Research and development expenses (Note 2)...............             9,148           4,154           3,429
Selling and administrative expenses......................            17,226          15,727          16,281
Repositioning (credit) expenses (Note 6).................              (320)           -              5,639
                                                                 ----------       ---------       ---------
                                                                     92,040          74,257          80,744
Operating income (loss)..................................             4,854           3,997         (10,597)
                                                                 ----------       ---------       ---------
Other income (expense)
 Interest expense........................................              (743)           (728)           (768)
 Interest income.........................................               372              57              64
 Other (expense) income, net.............................               (20)             23             105
                                                                 ----------       ---------       ---------
                                                                       (391)           (648)           (599)
                                                                 ----------       ---------       ---------
Income (loss) before income taxes........................             4,463           3,349         (11,196)
Provision for income taxes (Note 8)......................               669             502             270
                                                                 ----------       ---------       ---------
Net income (loss)........................................        $    3,794       $   2,847       $ (11,466)
                                                                 ==========       =========       =========

Net income (loss) per share..............................        $      .43       $     .36       $   (1.53)
                                                                 ==========       =========       =========

Weighted average common shares and
 common share equivalents................................             8,755           7,882           7,502
                                                                 ==========       =========       =========
- ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>
 

The accompanying notes are an integral part of these financial statements.

16

<PAGE>
 

                                         ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF CASH FLOWS
(In thousands)


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
                                                                                           YEAR ENDED
                                                                            MARCH 31,        APRIL 2,          APRIL 3,
                                                                              1996            1995              1994 
- ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
<S>                                                                        <C>             <C>              <C>  
CASH PROVIDED BY OPERATIONS:
 Net income (loss).....................................................    $   3,794       $   2,847        $  (11,466)
 Adjustments to reconcile net income (loss) to
  net cash provided by operations:
   Depreciation and amortization of property, plant,
    and equipment......................................................        4,628           4,106             4,521
   Amortization of unearned compensation - restricted stock............           61              64                44
   Unearned compensation...............................................            -               -               (11)
   (Gain) loss on sales and retirements of property,
     plant, and equipment..............................................           (9)             26                 -
   (Gain) loss on property, plant and equipment due
     to repositioning..................................................         (320)              -             2,479
   Increase in other assets............................................         (395)           (536)              (69)
   Increase (decrease) in other liabilities and long-term benefits.....           62             399               (70)
   Issuance of treasury stock to ESOP..................................          220              12                 -
   Change in assets and liabilities
     Accounts receivable...............................................       (4,140)           (305)              706
     Inventories.......................................................       (2,645)         (1,757)            2,331
     Prepayments and other current assets..............................         (623)           (266)              482
     Accounts payable..................................................        1,869             141               912
     Accrued liabilities...............................................         (241)          1,237              (349)
     Repositioning reserve.............................................         (991)           (967)            1,958
                                                                           ---------       ---------        ----------
   Net cash provided by operations.....................................        1,270           5,001             1,468
                                                                           ---------       ---------        ----------
CASH USED IN INVESTMENTS:
 Additions to property, plant and equipment
  excluding capital leases.............................................      (11,972)         (4,971)           (2,630)
 Purchases of short-term investments...................................      (12,113)              -                 -
 Maturities of short-term investments..................................        7,970               -                 -
 Proceeds from sale of property, plant and equipment...................           31              68                33
 Proceeds from sale of property held for resale........................        2,465               -                 -
                                                                           ---------       ---------        ----------
   Net cash used in investments........................................      (13,619)         (4,903)           (2,597)
                                                                           ---------       ---------        ----------
CASH PROVIDED BY (USED IN) FINANCING:
 Proceeds from notes payable...........................................          621           1,983               131
 Payments on notes payable.............................................       (5,807)           (330)             (623)
 Payments on capital lease obligations.................................         (441)           (416)             (311)
 Deferred charges related to long-term debt............................            8              (6)               68
 Exercise of stock options.............................................          392             391                45
 Proceeds from sale of stock...........................................       25,392              99                84
                                                                           ---------       ---------        ----------
   Net cash provided by (used in) financing............................       20,165           1,721              (606)
                                                                           ---------       ---------        ----------
 Net increase (decrease) in cash and cash equivalents..................        7,816           1,819            (1,735)
 Cash and cash equivalents, beginning of year..........................        3,510           1,691             3,426
                                                                           ---------       ---------        ----------
 Cash and cash equivalents, end of year................................    $  11,326       $   3,510        $    1,691
                                                                           =========       =========        ==========
- ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>
 

Supplemental disclosures:

Capital lease obligations of $325 thousand, $277 thousand, and $309 thousand
were incurred during the years ended March 31, 1996, April 2, 1995, and April
3, 1994, respectively, when the Company entered into leases for new equipment. 

The accompanying notes are an integral part of these financial statements.

                                                                              17

<PAGE>
 
ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF STOCKHOLDERS' EQUITY
(In thousands)


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
                                                                                         RETAINED                     UNEARNED     
                                                                           ADDITIONAL    EARNINGS                   COMPENSATION
                                                       COMMON STOCK         PAID-IN    (ACCUMULATED)  TREASURY       RESTRICTED
                                                     SHARES    PAR VALUE    CAPITAL      (DEFICIT)     STOCK           STOCK  
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
<S>                                               <C>          <C>         <C>         <C>           <C>            <C>       
Balance March 28, 1993 ..........                    7,736     $ 1,934      $27,193      $ 6,881      $  (310)      $  (133)  
Net loss ........................                        -           -            -      (11,466)           -             -    
Employee Stock Purchase Plan ....                       29           7           77            -            -             -   
Issuance of restricted shares ...                        5           1           15            -            -           (16)   
Amortization of unearned                                                                                                      
 compensation restricted stock ..                        -           -            -            -            -            44    
Repurchase 8,333 shares of                                                                                                    
 restricted stock ...............                        -           -            -            -          (21)           10   
Exercise of stock options .......                       17           5           40            -            -             -   
                                                  --------     -------     --------    ---------     --------       -------  
Balance April 3, 1994 ...........                    7,787       1,947       27,325       (4,585)        (331)          (95)   
                                                                                                                              
Net income ......................                        -           -            -        2,847            -             -   
Employee Stock Purchase Plan ....                       29           7           92            -            -             -   
Issuance of restricted stock ....                       31           8          139            -            -          (147)  
Amortization of unearned                                                                                                      
 compensation restricted stock ..                        -           -            -            -            -            64    
Issuance 1,110 treasury shares                                                                                                
 to ESOP ........................                        -           -           11            -            1             -   
Exercise of stock options .......                      147           37         354            -            -             -   
                                                  --------     --------    --------     --------     --------      --------   
Balance April 2, 1995 ...........                    7,994        1,999      27,921       (1,738)        (330)         (178)  
                                                                                                                              
Net income ......................                        -            -           -        3,794            -             -   
Stock offering net                                                                                                            
 of expenses ....................                    1,840          460      24,802            -            -             -   
Employee Stock Purchase                                                                                                       
 Plan ...........................                       17            4         126            -            -             -   
Issuance of restricted stock ....                        9            2          49            -            -           (51)  
Amortization of unearned                                                                                                      
 compensation restricted                                                                                                      
 stock ..........................                        -            -           -            -            -            61   
Issuance 18,334 treasury shares                                                                                               
 to ESOP ........................                        -            -         197            -           23             -   
Repurchase 4,500 shares of                                                                                                    
 restricted stock ...............                        -            -           -            -          (14)           14   
Exercise of stock options .......                       79           19         373            -            -             -   
                                                  --------     --------     -------      -------      -------       -------   
Balance March 31, 1996 ..........                    9,939     $  2,484     $53,468      $ 2,056      $  (321)      $  (154)  
                                                  ========     ========     =======      =======      =======       =======      

- ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>
 

The accompanying notes are an integral part of these financial statements.

18

<PAGE>
 
                                         ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES

QUARTERLY FINANCIAL DATA
(unaudited)
(In thousands except per share data) 


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
                                              FIRST        SECOND        THIRD      FOURTH  
                                             QUARTER       QUARTER      QUARTER     QUARTER        YEAR
- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
<S>                                          <C>           <C>          <C>         <C>          <C>       
FISCAL 1996                                                                                                
 Sales..................................     $ 22,434      $ 23,733     $ 25,237    $ 25,490     $ 96,894
 Gross profit...........................        7,382         7,897        8,553       7,076       30,908
 Net income.............................        1,114         1,081        1,437         162        3,794
 Per share data
  Net income(1).........................          .14           .13          .16         .02          .43
  Market price range:
   High.................................       15-1/4        19-5/8       17-7/8      13-7/8       19-5/8
   Low..................................       10-5/8        14-1/8       10-1/2           7            7


FISCAL 1995
 Sales..................................     $ 18,675      $ 18,253     $ 19,359    $ 21,967     $ 78,254
 Gross profit...........................        5,618         5,397        5,865       6,998       23,878
 Net income.............................          603           659          774         811        2,847
 Per share data
  Net income............................          .08           .08          .10         .10          .36
  Market price range:
   High.................................        4-1/2         6-7/8        7-3/8      11-5/8       11-5/8
   Low..................................        3             3-7/8        5-1/4       6-3/8       3
- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>
 

The Company's common stock is traded on the American Stock Exchange, symbol
AHA.  The number of stockholders of record as of May 31, 1996 was approximately
1,100.

     (1)  Earnings per share calculations for each of the quarters are based on
          the weighted average number of shares outstanding and included common
          stock equivalents in each period. Therefore, the sum of the quarters
          do not necessarily equal the full year earnings per share.

                                                                              19

<PAGE>
 
ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS

NOTE 1   SUMMARY OF SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES

Principles of Consolidation:

     The financial statements include the accounts of the Company and its
     subsidiaries. All significant intercompany accounts and transactions have
     been eliminated in consolidation. The Company's fiscal year ends on the
     Sunday closest to March 31, there were 52 weeks in fiscal 1996 and 1995,
     and 53 weeks in fiscal 1994.

Use of Estimates:

     The preparation of consolidated financial statements in conformity with
     generally accepted accounting principles requires management to make
     estimates and assumptions that affect the reported amounts of assets and
     liabilities and disclosure of contingent assets and liabilities at the date
     of the financial statements and the reported amounts of revenues and
     expenses. Actual results could differ from those estimates.

Revenue Recognition:

     Revenue is recognized when a product is shipped and services are performed.
     Contract revenue is recognized on the percentage-of-completion method,
     which is primarily measured on the ratio of units shipped to the total
     contract number of units. Provisions for estimated losses, if any, on
     uncompleted contracts are made in the period in which such losses are
     determined.

Foreign Currency Translation:

     The accounts of foreign subsidiaries are translated in accordance with the
     Financial Accounting Standards Board Statement No. 52. Foreign operations
     are remeasured as if the functional currency were the U.S. dollar. Monetary
     assets and liabilities are translated at the year end rates of exchange.
     Revenues and expenses (except cost of sales and depreciation) are
     translated at the average rate for the period. Non-monetary assets, equity,
     cost of sales and depreciation are remeasured at historical rates.
     Remeasurement gains and losses are reflected currently in operations and
     are not material.

Research and Development Expenditures:

     Research and development expenditures are charged to income as incurred
     unless they are reimbursed under specific contracts. Losses incurred on the
     equity basis in the Company's two joint ventures are included in research
     and development.

Cash, Cash Equivalents and Short-term Investments:

     Cash and cash equivalents include cash deposited in demand deposits at
     banks and highly liquid investments with original maturities of 90 days or
     less.

     During fiscal year 1996, the Company adopted Statement of Financial
     Accounting Standard No. 115, "Accounting for Certain Investments in Debt
     and Equity Securities." Accordingly, the Company's short-term investments
     are classified as held-to-maturity. These investments consist primarily of
     commercial paper and bonds with original maturities of more than 90 days.
     Such short-term investments are carried at amortized cost, which
     approximates fair value, due to the short period of time to maturity. Gains
     and losses are included in investment income in the period they are
     realized.

Inventories:

     Inventories are stated at the lower of cost, determined on a first-in,
     first-out basis, or market.

Property, Plant and Equipment: 

     Property, plant and equipment are carried at cost. Depreciation is provided
     on the straight-line method for financial reporting and accelerated methods
     for tax purposes.

     Estimated useful lives used for depreciation purposes are 5 to 30 years for
     buildings and improvements and 3 to 10 years for machinery and equipment.

     During fiscal 1996, the Company removed $7.7 million of fully depreciated
     fixed assets from the related property and accumulated depreciation
     accounts.

20

<PAGE>

                                         ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (CONTINUED)

NOTE 1   SUMMARY OF SIGNIFICANT ACCOUNTING POLICIES (CONTINUED)

Fair Value of Financial Instruments:

     Financial instruments of the Company consist of cash, cash equivalents,
     accounts receivable, accounts payable and accrued liabilities. The carrying
     value of these financial instruments approximates their fair value because
     of the short maturity of these instruments. Based upon borrowing rates
     currently available to the Company for issuance of similar debt with
     similar terms and remaining maturities, the estimated fair value of long-
     term debt approximates their carrying amounts.

Income Taxes: 

     The Company uses the asset and liability method of accounting for income
     taxes. Under the asset and liability method, deferred tax assets and
     liabilities are recognized for the estimated future tax consequences
     attributable to differences between the financial statement carrying
     amounts of existing assets and liabilities and their respective tax bases.
     This method also requires the recognition of future tax benefits such as
     net operating loss carryforwards, to the extent that realization of such
     benefits is more likely than not. Deferred tax assets and liabilities are
     measured using enacted tax rates expected to apply to taxable income in the
     years in which those temporary differences are expected to be recovered or
     settled. The effect on deferred tax assets and liabilities of a change in
     tax rates is recognized in income in the period that includes the enactment
     date.

Net Income Per Share:

     In fiscal 1996, 1995, and 1994, the computation of both primary and fully
     diluted earnings per share was based on the weighted average number of
     outstanding common shares, however, fiscal 1996 and 1995 included common
     stock equivalents. Fiscal 1994 common stock equivalents did not
     significantly affect the per share amount and, accordingly, were not
     included in the computation. The inclusion of additional shares assuming
     the exercise of stock options would have been insignificant or
     antidilutive. In fiscal 1996 and 1995 the computation was based on the
     weighted average shares of common stock outstanding plus common equivalent
     shares arising from the effect of dilutive stock options and warrants,
     using the treasury stock method. The weighted average number of shares of
     common stock and common equivalent shares outstanding, if applicable, for
     the calculation of primary earnings per share was 8,755,000 in fiscal 1996,
     7,882,000 in fiscal 1995, and 7,502,000 in fiscal 1994.


NOTE 2   JOINT VENTURES

In fiscal 1984, the Company and Aerojet ElectroSystems Company formed a
joint venture, and in fiscal 1987 the Company entered into a similar
arrangement with Martin Marietta Corporation. These ventures were formed for
the purpose of developing and producing certain millimeter wave monolithic
integrated circuits. Each joint venture may be terminated by either party at
any time.

The Company's joint ventures with Aerojet ElectroSystems Company and Martin
Marietta Corporation were created to share research and development expenses in
order to develop technology for millimeter wave monolithic integrated circuits.
In the case of the Aerojet/Alpha venture, this partnership has been dormant
since 1987. The partnership has no remaining assets or liabilities. As for the
Martin/Alpha venture, the only assets or liabilities that exist are the
original capitalization of $5,000 and the amounts due to/due from the partners.
The technical goals established by this partnership were completed and this
partnership ceased activity during fiscal 1996. The Company's share of the
joint venture's research and development expenses are recorded in the Company's
consolidated statements of operations. The Company has no investment recorded
on its consolidated balance sheets for either joint venture.

The Company's share of losses incurred by the joint ventures is recorded on
the equity basis and included in research and development expenses. The losses
were approximately $167,000, $895,000, and $856,000 in fiscal 1996, 1995, and
1994, respectively.


                                                                              21

<PAGE>

ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES
 

NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (CONTINUED)

NOTE 3   COMPANY OPERATIONS

The Company operates in one industry segment: the development, production
and sale of microwave materials, devices and components. Sales include export
sales primarily to Europe and Southeast Asia of $23,633,000, $16,855,000, and
$16,471,000, in fiscal 1996, 1995, and 1994, respectively.

During fiscal year 1996 and 1995 no one customer accounted for 10% or more
of the Company's total sales, whereas during fiscal 1994, one customer
accounted for 15% of the Company's total sales. The Company is focused on four
major OEMs and six other customers that the Company believes are principal
suppliers to these OEMs in the wireless communications market. For fiscal 1996
sales to the four major OEMs and their suppliers represented approximately 29%
of the Company's sales. In fiscal 1995 and 1994 sales to these OEMs and their
suppliers represented approximately 17% and 10% of the Company's sales,
respectively. While the Company believes that these emerging wireless markets
afford great opportunities, such customer concentration could have an adverse
affect on the business.

During fiscal 1996, the Company operated sales subsidiaries in the United
Kingdom and Germany, and a ceramic manufacturing operation in France. The
Company closed its sales subsidiary in Germany during fiscal 1996 and replaced
it with an independent sales representative and distributor. The following
table shows certain financial information relating to the Company's operations
in various geographic areas (in thousands):


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION>                         
                                                                       1996            1995           1994 
- ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
  <S>                                                              <C>             <C>             <C>   
  Sales
    United States
     Customers.................................................... $ 83,078        $ 67,495       $ 61,963
     Intercompany.................................................    8,526           6,665          5,753
    Europe
     Customers....................................................   13,816          10,759          8,184
    Eliminations..................................................   (8,526)         (6,665)        (5,753)
                                                                   --------        --------       --------
  Net Sales.......................................................   96,894          78,254         70,147
                                                                   --------        --------       -------- 
  Income (loss) before taxes
    United States.................................................    3,553           2,723        (11,767)
    Europe........................................................      910             626            571
                                                                   --------        --------       --------
  Income (loss) before taxes......................................    4,463           3,349        (11,196)
                                                                   --------        --------       --------
  Assets
    United States.................................................   69,201          44,896         40,454
    Europe........................................................    6,222           5,271          3,976
                                                                   --------        --------       --------
  Total Assets.................................................... $ 75,423        $ 50,167       $ 44,430
                                                                   ========        ========       ========
- ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ 
</TABLE>


Transfers between geographic areas are made at terms that allow for a
reasonable profit to the seller.

22

<PAGE>
 
                                         ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (CONTINUED)

NOTE 4   INVENTORIES


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
                                                                   MARCH 31,      APRIL 2, 
     Inventories consisted of the following (in thousands):          1996           1995
- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        <S>                                                       <C>             <C> 
        Raw materials........................................     $  4,878        $  3,186
        Work-in-process......................................        5,830           4,950
        Finished goods.......................................        1,307           1,234
                                                                  --------        --------
                                                                  $ 12,015        $  9,370
                                                                  ========        ========
- ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>
 

Work-in-process inventory has been reduced by allowances for estimated losses to
be sustained on completion of certain contracts. These allowances totaled
$24,000 and $117,000 in fiscal 1996 and 1995, respectively.

NOTE 5   BORROWING ARRANGEMENTS AND COMMITMENTS

LINE OF CREDIT 

In September 1995, the Company entered into a $7.5 million Working Capital
Line of Credit Agreement which expires on August 1, 1997 and a $5.0 million
Equipment Line of Credit Agreement which expires on July 31, 1996. These lines
of credit are collateralized by the assets of the Company, excluding real
property, not otherwise collateralized. Interest payments are due monthly at
prime or LIBOR plus 2%. Commitment fees on these lines of credit agreements are
$25,000 for the Equipment Line of Credit and 1/2% per year on the Working
Capital Line of Credit which are to be paid quarterly. At March 31, 1996 there
was $1.0 million outstanding under the equipment line of credit. At April 2,
1995 there was $3.0 million borrowed under a previous line of credit which
expired in September 1995.

LONG-TERM DEBT


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
                                                                   MARCH 31,       APRIL 2,
     Long-term debt consisted of the following (in thousands):       1996            1995
- ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
        <S>                                                       <C>            <C> 
        Equipment Line of Credit (a)........................      $  1,011       $      -
        9-1/2% Mortgage Note Payable (b)....................            40             80
        Industrial Revenue Bonds (c)........................           667          3,878
        UDAG Loan (d)                                                    -            438
        French Government Sponsored and Start-up Loans (e)..           251            323
        CDBG Grant (f)......................................           928            364
                                                                  --------       --------
                                                                     2,897          5,083
        Less - current maturities...........................           332            339
                                                                  --------       --------
                                                                  $  2,565       $  4,744
                                                                  ========       ======== 
- ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>
 

a.   The equipment line of credit is at LIBOR (5.4375% at March 31, 1996) plus
     2% and is due in full on August 1, 1999. This line of credit is
     collateralized by the assets of the Company, excluding real property, not
     otherwise collateralized.

b.   The mortgage note payable is collateralized by land and buildings having a
     net book value of $5,319,000 at March 31, 1996. Principal installments of
     $3,333, plus interest, are due monthly until March 1997.

c.   In July 1995, the Company sold its Methuen, Massachusetts plant and retired
     a $3.1 million industrial revenue bond.

     Another industrial revenue bond is held by the Farmers and Mechanics
     National Bank. The interest rate on this bond is prime and quarterly
     principal payments of $27,777 are due until March 2002. The bond is secured
     by various property, plant and equipment with a net book value of
     $2,652,000 at March 31, 1996.

                                                                              23

<PAGE>
 
ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (CONTINUED)

NOTE 5   BORROWING ARRANGEMENTS AND COMMITMENTS (CONTINUED)

d.   The City of Lawrence, Massachusetts loaned the Company $989,000 in proceeds
     it acquired from an Urban Development Action Grant (UDAG). Monthly payments
     of $10,491 representing principal and interest at 5% on the unamortized
     balance were required until January 1999. This debt was repaid when the
     Methuen, Massachusetts plant was sold in July 1995.

e.   The Company has three unsecured government sponsored and start-up business
     loans. The first loan has an interest rate of 8.75% and requires annual
     payments of $36,000 beginning December 1994 through December 1998. The
     second loan has an interest rate of 5% and from February 1995 through
     February 2000 quarterly principal and interest payments of $8,300 are due.
     The third loan has an interest rate of 9.0% and requires principal and
     interest payments of $3,500 through January 1998.

f.   The Company obtained a ten year $960,000 loan from the State of Maryland
     under the Community Development Block Grant program. Quarterly payments are
     due through December 2003 and represent principal plus interest at 5% of
     the unamortized balance.

Aggregate annual maturities of long-term debt are as follows (in thousands):


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
          FISCAL YEAR
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
          <S>                                           <C> 
          1998....................................      $    290
          1999....................................           288
          2000....................................         1,271
          2001....................................           234
          Thereafter..............................           482
                                                        --------
                                                        $  2,565
                                                        ========
</TABLE>
 

CAPITAL LEASE OBLIGATIONS

At March 31, 1996 included in property, plant and equipment are the following
capitalized leases (in thousands):


<TABLE> 
  <S>                                                   <C> 
  Property, plant and equipment.......................  $  2,154
  Accumulated depreciation and amortization..........      1,127
                                                        --------    
                                                        $  1,027
                                                        ========
</TABLE>
 

Future minimum lease payments under the capitalized lease obligations at March
31, 1996 were as follows (in thousands):


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
          FISCAL YEAR
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
     <S>                                                <C>     
          1997..................................        $    483
          1998..................................             261
          1999..................................              53
          2000..................................              44
          2001..................................              44
          Thereafter............................             366
                                                        -------- 
     Total minimum lease payments................          1,251
      Less: Amount representing interest.........            243
                                                        -------- 
     Present value of net minimum lease payments.          1,008
      Less: Current maturities...................            443
                                                        -------- 
     Long-term maturities........................       $    565
                                                        ======== 
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>
 

24

<PAGE>
 
                                         ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (CONTINUED)

NOTE 5   BORROWING ARRANGEMENTS AND COMMITMENTS (CONTINUED)

Cash payments for interest were $906,000, $635,000, and $740,000 in fiscal 1996,
1995, and 1994, respectively.

The bonds and line of credit include various covenants that require maintenance
of certain financial ratios and balances and restrict creation of funded debt
and payment of dividends. Under the most restrictive covenants the Company may
not pay dividends except restricted payments in an amount not to exceed $100,000
in connection with the redemption of certain common stock repurchase rights.

NOTE 6   REPOSITIONING CHARGES

On January 25, 1994, the Company announced the transfer of certain component
product lines manufacturing from a facility in Methuen, Massachusetts to the
Company's headquarters facility in Woburn, Massachusetts. These component
product lines were used principally by military customers. Faced with a
continued decline in defense business, the Company determined the need for
further consolidations to reduce operating costs and enhance its competitive
position in commercial electronics markets, principally wireless communications.
In the fourth quarter of fiscal year 1994, the Company recorded a repositioning
charge of $5.6 million which included charges for employee severance costs of
$2.2 million, the write-down of $2.6 million to reduce the carrying value of the
Methuen, Massachusetts plant to its estimated net realizable value and costs
related to the consolidation of the facilities of $800 thousand. During fiscal
1996, 1995 and 1994 the Company paid severance costs of $531 thousand, $600
thousand and $500 thousand, and consolidation costs of $324 thousand, $300
thousand and $600 thousand, respectively. The $2.6 million write-down of the
Methuen plant included $1.2 million for carrying and selling costs through the
expected date of disposal. The Methuen plant was carried at $1.9 million at
April 2, 1995. During fiscal 1996 and 1995, the Company paid $193 thousand and
$500 thousand, respectively, in carrying costs related to the Methuen plant.

In July 1995, the Company sold its Methuen, Massachusetts plant. The Company
received the proceeds of $2.5 million and retired $3.5 million of related debt.
In order to repay the balance of the debt, the Company borrowed approximately
$1.0 million under its line of credit agreement. During the first quarter of
fiscal 1996, the Company recorded a $320 thousand repositioning credit,
attributable to the reversal of certain accruals for estimated carrying costs,
as a result of an earlier than expected disposition of this property. As of
March 31, 1996 the remaining $136 thousand of repositioning reserve (reclassed
to other accruals) is sufficient to cover the remaining severance payments.

NOTE 7   OTHER CURRENT LIABILITIES

Other current liabilities consisted of the following (in thousands):


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
                                                  MARCH 31,       APRIL 2, 
                                                    1996            1995
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
  <S>                                             <C>            <C> 
  Income taxes.................................   $   489        $   411
  Professional services........................       201            172
  Interest.....................................        18            171
  Miscellaneous................................       448            764
                                                  -------        -------
                                                  $ 1,156        $ 1,518
                                                  =======        =======
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>
 

                                                                              25

<PAGE>
 
ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (CONTINUED)

NOTE 8   INCOME TAXES

Income (loss) before income taxes consisted of (in thousands):


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
                                                    1996      1995      1994
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
  <S>                                             <C>       <C>       <C> 
  Domestic......................................  $  3,553  $  2,723  $(11,767)
  Foreign.......................................       910       626       571
                                                  --------  --------  --------
                                                  $  4,463  $  3,349  $(11,196)
                                                  ========  ========  ========
</TABLE>
 

The provision for income taxes consisted of (in thousands):


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
                                                    1996      1995      1994
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
  <S>                                             <C>       <C>       <C>  
  Current income taxes                                            
    Federal.....................................  $     69  $     75  $      -
    State.......................................       108       217       126
    Foreign.....................................       492       210       144
                                                  --------  --------  --------
                                                  $    669  $    502  $    270
                                                  ========  ========  ========
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>
 

The provision for income taxes is different from that which would be obtained by
applying the statutory Federal income tax rate to income (loss) before income
taxes. The items causing this difference are as follows (in thousands):


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
                                                    1996      1995      1994
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
  <S>                                             <C>       <C>       <C>  
  Tax expense (benefit) at U.S. statutory rate..  $  1,517  $  1,139  $ (3,807)
  State income taxes, net of Federal benefit....        71       143        83
  Operating loss not currently benefited........         -         -     4,044
  Change in valuation allowance.................      (882)     (763)        -
  Other net.....................................       (37)      (17)      (50)
                                                  --------  --------  --------
                                                  $    669  $    502  $    270
                                                  ========  ========  ========
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>
 

26

<PAGE>
 
                                         ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (CONTINUED)

NOTE 8   INCOME TAXES (CONTINUED)

The tax effects of temporary differences that give rise to significant portions
of the deferred tax assets and deferred tax liabilities at March 31, 1996 and
April 2, 1995 are as follows (in thousands):
 

<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
                                                                                               1996            1995
- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
<S>                                                                                       <C>             <C>    
Deferred tax assets:
 Accounts receivable due to bad debts.............................................        $     234       $     293
 Inventories due to reserves and inventory capitalization.........................              729             407
 Accrued liabilities..............................................................              575           1,475
 Deferred compensation............................................................              177             243
 Other............................................................................                6               4
 Net operating loss carryforward..................................................            9,275           9,374
 Charitable contribution carryforward.............................................               32              33
 Short-term capital loss carryforward.............................................                -             160
 Minimum tax credits and state tax credit carryforwards...........................              415             203
                                                                                          ---------       ---------      
    Total gross deferred tax assets...............................................           11,443          12,192
    Less valuation allowance......................................................           (8,314)         (9,196)
                                                                                          ---------       ---------  
    Net deferred tax assets.......................................................            3,129           2,996
                                                                                          ---------       --------- 

Deferred tax liabilities:
 Property, plant and equipment due to depreciation................................           (3,129)         (2,989)
 Other............................................................................                -              (7)
                                                                                          ---------       --------- 
    Total gross deferred tax liability............................................           (3,129)         (2,996)
                                                                                          ---------       ---------  
    Net deferred tax..............................................................        $       -       $       - 
                                                                                          =========       =========
- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>
 

The valuation allowance for deferred tax assets as of March 31, 1996 and April
2, 1995 was $8,314,000 and $9,196,000, respectively. The net change in the total
valuation allowance for the years ended March 31, 1996 and April 2, 1995 was a
decrease of $882,000 and $763,000, respectively.

Cash payments for income taxes were $241,000, $157,000, and $111,000 in fiscal
1996, 1995, and 1994, respectively. As of March 31, 1996, the Company has
available for income tax purposes approximately $25,000,000 in federal net
operating loss carryforwards which may be used to offset future taxable income.
These loss carryforwards begin to expire in fiscal year 2004. The Company also
has minimum tax credit carryforwards of approximately $15,000 which are
available to reduce future federal regular income taxes, if any, over an
indefinite period. In addition, the Company has state tax credit carryforwards
of $400,000 of which $195,000 is available to reduce state income taxes over an
indefinite period.

The Company has not recognized a deferred tax liability of approximately
$930,000 for the undistributed earnings of its 100 percent owned foreign
subsidiaries that arose in 1996 and prior years because the Company currently
does not expect those unremitted earnings to reverse and become taxable to the
Company in the foreseeable future. A deferred tax liability will be recognized
when the Company expects that it will recover those undistributed earnings in a
taxable manner, such as through receipt of dividends or sale of the investments.
As of March 31, 1996, the undistributed earnings of these subsidiaries were
approximately $2.7 million.

                                                                              27

<PAGE>
 
ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (CONTINUED)

NOTE 9    COMMON STOCK

LONG-TERM INCENTIVE PLAN

The Company has a Long-Term Incentive Plan adopted in 1986 pursuant to which
stock options, with or without stock appreciation rights, may be granted and
restricted stock awards and book value awards may be made.

          Common Stock Options

          These options may be granted in the form of incentive stock options or
          non-qualified stock options. The option price may vary at the
          discretion of the Compensation Committee but shall not be less than
          the greater of fair market value or par value. The option term may not
          exceed ten years. The options may be exercised in cumulative annual
          increments commencing one year after the date of grant.

          Restricted Stock Awards

          For fiscal 1996, 1995, and 1994, respectively, a total of 8,500,
          31,000, and 5,000 restricted shares of the Company's common stock were
          granted to certain employees.

          The market value of shares awarded were $51,000, $147,000, and $16,000
          for fiscal 1996, 1995, and 1994, respectively. These amounts were
          recorded as unearned compensation - restricted stock and are shown as
          a separate component of stockholders' equity. Unearned compensation is
          being amortized to expense over the five year vesting period and
          amounted to $61,000, $64,000 and $44,000 in fiscal 1996, 1995, and
          1994, respectively.

LONG-TERM COMPENSATION PLAN

On October 1, 1990, the Company adopted a Supplemental Executive Retirement Plan
(SERP) for certain key executives. Benefits payable under this plan are based
upon the participant's base pay at retirement reduced by proceeds from the
exercise of certain stock options. Options vest over a five year period.
Benefits earned under the SERP are fully vested at age 55, however, the full
amount of accrued benefit will not usually begin until age 65. Compensation
expense related to the plan was $62,000, $68,000, and $130,000 in fiscal 1996,
1995, and 1994, respectively. Total benefits accrued under these plans were
$515,000 at March 31, 1996 and $453,000 at April 2, 1995.

28

<PAGE>
 
                                         ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (CONTINUED)

NOTE 9   COMMON STOCK (CONTINUED)

A summary of stock option and restricted stock award transactions follows:


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
                                              NUMBER OF SHARES             OPTION
                                             UNDER OPTIONS AND             PRICES
                                          RESTRICTED STOCK AWARDS         PER SHARE
- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
<S>                                       <C>                          <C> 
Balance, March 28, 1993...................         984,744             $  2.375-$8.75
                                              ------------             --------------
FISCAL YEAR 1994 TRANSACTIONS
  Granted.................................          49,500                 3.25-3.625
  Exercised/vested........................         (33,554)                 2.50-3.75
  Cancelled...............................         (30,126)                 2.50-8.75
                                              ------------             --------------
Balance, April 3, 1994....................         970,564                 2.375-8.75
                                              ------------             ---------------

FISCAL YEAR 1995 TRANSACTIONS
  Granted.................................          87,000                3.875-10.25
  Exercised...............................        (166,590)                2.50-4.625
  Cancelled...............................         (21,749)                2.50-10.25
                                              ------------             --------------
Balance, April  2, 1995...................         869,225                2.375-10.25
                                              ------------             --------------

FISCAL YEAR 1996 TRANSACTIONS
  Granted.................................         115,500                10.00-12.75
  Exercised...............................        (101,096)                2.50-4.625
  Cancelled...............................         (44,242)                2.50-12.75
                                              ------------             --------------
Balance, March 31, 1996...................         839,387             $ 2.375-$12.75
                                              ============             ==============
- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

<CAPTION>
                                                  NUMBER OF              NUMBER OF SHARES
                                                   SHARES                  RESERVED FOR
                                                 EXERCISABLE              FUTURE GRANTS
- -----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
<S>                                              <C>                     <C>
March 31, 1996............................         469,259                    214,373
- ----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- 
</TABLE>
 

STOCK PURCHASE WARRANTS

In April 1994, the Company amended its line of credit agreement and issued
50,000 stock purchase warrants to Silicon Valley Bank. The warrants are
exercisable at $3.75 per share and expire on April 1, 1999.

STOCK OPTION PLAN FOR NON-EMPLOYEE DIRECTORS

On September 12, 1994, the shareholders approved a Non-Qualified Stock
Option Plan for Non-Employee Directors.  A total of 50,000 options may be
granted under this plan. The option price is the greater of the fair market
value of the shares of common stock at the time the option is granted or four
dollars ($4.00). Options are exercisable 20% per year. During fiscal 1996, a
new director was elected to the Board of Directors and 5,000 non-qualified
stock options were issued at $17.875 per share. In fiscal 1995, each of the
three directors received 5,000 non-qualified stock options issued at $5.875 per
share.

                                                                              29

<PAGE>
 
ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (CONTINUED)

NOTE 9   COMMON STOCK (CONTINUED)

STOCK PURCHASE PLAN

In December 1989, the Company adopted an employee stock purchase plan.  The
plan was amended in October 1992 to provide for six month offering periods.
Under the plan, eligible employees may purchase common stock through payroll
deductions of up to 10% of compensation.  The price per share is the lower of
85% of the market price at the beginning or end of the offering period.  The
plan originally provided for purchases by employees of up to an aggregate of
300,000 shares through December 31, 1995. During fiscal 1996, the employee
stock purchase plan was amended through December 31, 1998. Shares of 16,836,
28,875, and 29,313 were purchased under this plan in fiscal 1996, 1995, and
1994, respectively. 

SHAREHOLDER RIGHTS PLAN

In November 1986, the Board of Directors of the Company declared a dividend
distribution of one right for each outstanding share of common stock.  Each
right entitles the registered holder to purchase from the Company one common
share at an exercise price of $30 per share.  A right will also be issued with
each common share that is issued prior to the time the rights become
exercisable or expire.

The rights are not exercisable until after a person or group acquires 10% or
more of the Company's common stock or announces a tender offer for 10% or more
of the common stock except with respect to persons who already hold 10% in
which case the threshold is any additional shares.  In such events, each holder
shall be entitled to purchase that number of shares of the Company's common
stock having a market value equal to two times the $30 per share exercise
price.  In lieu of such right, the Board of Directors may issue one share of
common stock for each right held by everyone except the acquiring person or
group.  In the event that the Company is acquired in a merger or other business
combination transaction or more than 50% of its assets or earning power are
sold, each holder shall thereafter have the right to receive, upon exercise of
each right, that number of shares of common stock of the acquiring company
which at the time of such transaction would have a market value of two times
the $30 per share exercise price.

The Company is entitled to redeem the rights at five cents per right at any
time before the rights are exercisable. The rights will expire on December 5,
1996 unless earlier redeemed by the Company. 

NOTE 10  EMPLOYMENT BENEFIT PLAN

On March 31, 1995, the Company merged its Employee Stock Ownership Plan into
the Alpha Industries, Inc. Saving and Retirement Plan also known as the 401(k)
plan. All of the Company's employees who are at least 21 years old and have
completed six months of service (1,000 hours in a 12 month period) with the
Company are eligible to receive a Company contribution.  Company contributions
are determined by the Company and may be in the form of cash or the Company's
stock. Beginning January 1, 1996, the Company will contribute a match of 100%
of the first 1% and a 50% match on the next 4% of an employee's salary for
employees with 5 years or less of service. For employees with more than 5 years
of service the Company will contribute a 100% match on the first 1% and a 75%
match on the next 5% of an employee's salary. During fiscal 1996, the Company
contributed $101,000 for the first three quarters and accrued a contribution of
$208,000 for the fourth quarter of fiscal 1996 that is expected to be
distributed in fiscal 1997 in the form of the Company's stock.

Under the previous 401(k) plan all of the Company's employees who were at
least 21 years old and had completed one year of service (1,000 hours in a 12
month period) with the Company were eligible to receive a Company matching
contribution.  The Company contributed $.50 for each $1.00 contributed by
employees, up to a maximum Company matching contribution of $500 per employee
for fiscal 1995 and 1994. For fiscal years 1995 and 1994, the Company
contributed $232,000 and $281,000, respectively.

30

<PAGE>
 
ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (CONTINUED)

NOTE 10  EMPLOYMENT BENEFIT PLAN (CONTINUED)

Under the previous Employee Stock Ownership Plan contributions were
determined by the Board of Directors and contributed to a trust created to
acquire shares of the Company's common stock and other assets for the exclusive
benefit of the participants. The Company accrued a contribution of $226,000 for
fiscal 1995 that was distributed during fiscal 1996. No contribution was made
for fiscal 1994.

NOTE 11  COMMITMENTS AND CONTINGENCIES

The Company has various operating leases for manufacturing and engineering
equipment and buildings. Rent expense amounted to $1,626,000, $1,255,000, and
$1,418,000 in fiscal 1996, 1995, and 1994, respectively. Purchase options may
be exercised at various times for some of these leases. Future minimum payments
under these leases is as follows (in thousands):


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
      FISCAL YEAR
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------
      <S>                                  <C> 
      1997..............................   $  1,265
      1998..............................      1,009
      1999..............................        332
      2000..............................         60
      2001..............................         58
      Thereafter........................        407
                                           --------
                                           $  3,131
                                           ========
</TABLE>
 
- --------------------------------------------------------------------------------

The Company has been notified by federal and state environmental agencies of
its potential liability with respect to the following two sites:  the Spectron,
Inc. Superfund site in Elkton, Maryland and the Seaboard Chemical Corporation
site in Jamestown, North Carolina.  In each case several hundred other
companies have also been notified about their potential liability regarding
these sites.  The Company continues to deny that it has any responsibility with
respect to these sites other than as a de minimis party.  Management is of the
                                       -- -------
opinion that the outcome of the aforementioned environmental matters will not
have a material effect on the Company's operations or financial position.

The Company is party to suits and claims arising in the normal course of
business. Management believes these are adequately provided for or will result
in no significant additional liability to the Company.

NOTE 12  RELATED PARTY TRANSACTIONS

The Company has had transactions in the normal course of business with
various other corporations, that are either major stockholders or whose
director is also a director of the Company. Scientific Components Corporation,
currently a beneficial owner of the Company's Common Stock purchased
approximately $4.3 million, $1.9 million and $447 thousand of products during
fiscal 1996, 1995 and 1994, respectively. In addition, a director of the
Company is also a director of Scientific Atlanta, Inc. During fiscal 1996, 1995
and 1994, Scientific Atlanta, Inc. purchased approximately $1.2 million, $766
thousand, $326 thousand of product, respectively.

                                                                              31

<PAGE>
 

                         INDEPENDENT AUDITORS' REPORT



The Board of Directors and Stockholders
Alpha Industries, Inc.:

We have audited the consolidated financial statements of Alpha Industries,
Inc. and subsidiaries as listed in the accompanying index under Item 8. In
connection with our audits of the consolidated financial statements, we have
also audited the financial statement schedule as listed in the accompanying
index under Item 14.  These consolidated financial statements and financial
statement schedule are the responsibility of the Company's management.  Our
responsibility is to express an opinion on these consolidated financial
statements and  financial statement schedule based on our audits.

We conducted our audits in accordance with generally accepted auditing
standards.  Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to
obtain reasonable assurance about whether the financial statements are free of
material misstatement.  An audit includes examining, on a test basis, evidence
supporting the amounts and disclosures in the financial statements.  An audit
also includes assessing the accounting principles used and significant
estimates made by management, as well as evaluating the overall financial
statement presentation.  We believe that our audits provide a reasonable basis
for our opinion.

In our opinion, the consolidated financial statements referred to above
present fairly, in all material respects, the financial position of Alpha
Industries, Inc. and subsidiaries at March 31, 1996 and April 2, 1995, and the
results of their operations and their cash flows for each of the years in the
three-year period ended March 31, 1996 in conformity with generally accepted
accounting principles.  Also, in our opinion, the related financial statement
schedule, when considered in relation to the basic consolidated financial
statements taken as a whole, presents fairly, in all material respects, the
information set forth therein.

                                                

                                                KPMG Peat Marwick LLP


Boston, Massachusetts
May 10, 1996


32

<PAGE>
 
                                         ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES



I
TEM 9  CHANGES IN AND DISAGREEMENTS WITH ACCOUNTANTS ON 
        ACCOUNTING AND FINANCIAL DISCLOSURE

None



                                   PART III


ITEM 10 DIRECTORS AND EXECUTIVE OFFICERS OF THE REGISTRANT

See the section entitled "Election of Directors" appearing in the Company's
Proxy Statement for the Annual Meeting of Stockholders to be held on September
9, 1996, to be filed within 120 days of the end of the Company's fiscal year,
which section is incorporated herein by reference, and the section entitled
"Executive Officers" under Item 1 of this Annual Report on Form 10-K.


ITEM 11 EXECUTIVE COMPENSATION

See the section entitled "Executive Compensation" appearing in the Company's
Proxy Statement for the Annual Meeting of Stockholders to be held on September
9, 1996, which section is incorporated herein by reference.


ITEM 12 SECURITY OWNERSHIP OF CERTAIN BENEFICIAL OWNERS AND MANAGEMENT

See the section entitled "Securities Beneficially Owned by Certain Persons"
appearing in the Company's Proxy Statement for the Annual Meeting of
Stockholders to be held on September 9, 1996, which section is incorporated
herein by reference.


ITEM 13 CERTAIN RELATIONSHIPS AND RELATED TRANSACTIONS

See the section entitled "Certain Relationships and Related Transactions"
appearing in the Company's Proxy Statement for the Annual Meeting of
Stockholders to be held on September 9, 1996, which section is incorporated
herein by reference.



                                    PART IV


ITEM 14 EXHIBITS, FINANCIAL STATEMENT SCHEDULES, AND REPORTS ON FORM 8-K

(a)  1.   Index to Financial Statements

          The financial statements filed as part of this report are listed on
          the index appearing on page 14.


     2.   Index to Financial Statement Schedules

     The following financial statement schedule is filed as part of this report
     (page references are to this report):

          Schedule II    Valuation and Qualifying Accounts (page 38)

     Other schedules are omitted because of the absence of conditions under
     which they are required or because the required information is presented in
     the financial statements or notes thereto.

                                                                              33

<PAGE>
 
ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


     3.   Exhibits

          (3)  Certificate of Incorporation and By-laws.

               (a)  Restated Certificate of Incorporation (Filed as Exhibit 3
                    (a) to Registration Statement on Form S-3 (Registration No.
                    33-63857))*.

               (b)  Amended and restated By-laws of the Corporation dated April
                    30, 1992 (Filed as Exhibit 3(b) to the Annual Report on Form
                    10-K for the year ended March 29, 1992)*.

          (4)  Instruments defining rights of security holders, including
               indentures.

               (a)  Specimen Certificate of Common Stock (Filed as Exhibit 4(a)
                    to Registration Statement on Form S-3 (Registration No. 33-
                    63857))*.

               (b)  Frederick County Industrial Development Revenue Bond, Deed
                    of Trust, Loan Agreement and Guaranty and Indemnification
                    Agreement dated June 17, 1982 (Filed as Exhibit 4(g) to the
                    Registration Statement on Form S-8 filed July 29, 1982)*.
                    Bond and Loan Document Modification Agreement dated December
                    9, 1993 (Filed as Exhibit 4(c) to the Quarterly Report on
                    Form 10-Q for the quarter ended December 26, 1993)*.

               (c)  Amended and Restated Rights Agreement dated as of November
                    24, 1986, as amended and restated July 3, 1990 and as
                    further amended September 9, 1990 and September 24, 1990,
                    between Registrant and The First National Bank of Boston, as
                    Rights Agent (The July 3, 1990 restatement and the September
                    9, 1990 and September 24, 1990 amendments were filed as
                    Exhibit 4 to the Current Report on Form 8-K dated July 3,
                    1990 and Exhibits 4(a) and 4(b) to the Current Report on
                    Form 8-K dated September 18, 1990, respectively)*.

               (d)  Loan and Security Agreement dated December 15, 1993 between
                    Trans-Tech, Inc., and County Commissioners of Frederick
                    County (Filed as Exhibit 4(h) to the Quarterly Report on
                    Form 10-Q for the quarter ended July 3, 1994)*.

               (e)  Stock Purchase Warrant for 50,000 shares of the Registrant's
                    Common Stock issued to Silicon Valley Bank as of April 1,
                    1994 (Filed as Exhibit 4(i) to the Quarterly Report on Form
                    10-Q for the quarter ended July 3, 1994)*.

               (f)  Credit Agreement dated September 29, 1995 between Alpha
                    Industries, Inc., and Trans-Tech Inc. and Fleet Bank of
                    Massachusetts, N.A. and Silicon Valley Bank. (Filed as
                    Exhibit 4(j) to the Quarterly Report on Form 10-Q for the
                    quarter ended October 1, 1995)* and amended and restated
                    promissory notes dated as of October 31, 1995 (Filed as
                    Exhibit 4(f) to the Quarterly Report on Form 10-Q for the
                    quarter ended December 31, 1995)*.
34

<PAGE>
 
                                         ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


          (10) Material Contracts.

               (a)  Alpha Industries, Inc., 1986 Long-Term Incentive Plan as
                    amended (Filed as Exhibit 10(a) to the Quarterly Report on
                    Form 10-Q for the quarter ended October 2, 1994)*. (1)

               (b)  Alpha Industries, Inc., Employee Stock Purchase Plan as
                    amended October 22, 1992 (Filed as Exhibit 10(b) to the
                    Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended March
                    28, 1993)* and amended August 22, 1995. (1)

               (c)  SERP Trust Agreement between the Registrant and the First
                    National Bank of Boston as Trustee dated April 8, 1991
                    (Filed as Exhibit 10(c) to the Annual Report on Form 10-K
                    for the fiscal year ended March 31, 1991)*. (1)

               (d)  Digital Business Agreement between Digital Equipment
                    Corporation and Registrant dated April 2, 1990. Master Lease
                    Addendum (Ref. No. 6260) to Digital Business Agreement No.
                    3511900 between Digital Equipment Corporation and Registrant
                    dated April 2, 1990 (Filed as Exhibit 10(g) to the Annual
                    Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended March 29,
                    1992)*.

               (e)  Alpha Industries, Inc., Long-Term Compensation Plan dated
                    September 24, 1990 (Filed as Exhibit 10(i) to the Annual
                    Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended March 29,
                    1992)*; amended March 28, 1991 (Filed as Exhibit 10 (a) to
                    the Quarterly Report on Form 10-Q for the quarter ended June
                    27, 1993)* and as further amended October 27, 1994 (Filed as
                    Exhibit 10(f) to the Annual Report on Form 10-K for the
                    fiscal year ended April 2, 1995)*. (1)

               (f)  Master Equipment Lease Agreement between AT&T Commercial
                    Finance Corporation and the Registrant dated June 19, 1992
                    (Filed as Exhibit 10(j) to the Annual Report on Form 10-K
                    for the fiscal year ended March 28, 1993)*.

               (g)  Employment Agreement dated October 1, 1990 between the
                    Registrant and Martin J. Reid, as amended March 26, 1992 and
                    amended January 19, 1993 (Filed as Exhibit 10(k) to the
                    Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended March
                    28, 1993)* and amended August 10, 1993 (Filed as Exhibit
                    10(j) to the Quarterly Report on Form 10-Q for the quarter
                    ended July 3, 1994)*. (1)

               (h)  Employment Agreement dated October 1, 1990 between the
                    Registrant and George S. Kariotis, as amended May 15, 1991
                    and amended January 22, 1993 (Filed as Exhibit 10(l) to the
                    Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended March
                    28, 1993)* and amended August 10, 1993 (Filed as Exhibit
                    10(k) to the Quarterly Report on Form 10-Q for the quarter
                    ended July 3, 1994)*. (1)

               (i)  Employment Agreement dated October 1, 1990 between the
                    Registrant and Patrick Daniel Gallagher, as amended March
                    24, 1992 and amended by Second Amendment dated September 29,
                    1992 and Third Amendment dated January 20, 1993 (Filed as
                    Exhibit 10(m) to the Annual Report on Form 10-K for the
                    fiscal year ended March 28, 1993)* and Fourth Amendment
                    dated August 3, 1994 (Filed as Exhibit 10(l) to the
                    Quarterly Report on Form 10-Q for the quarter ended October
                    2, 1994)*. (1)

                                                                              35

<PAGE>
 
ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


               (j)  Employment Agreement dated April 28, 1994 between the
                    Registrant and Joseph J. Alberici. (Filed as Exhibit 10(o)
                    to the Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended
                    April 3, 1994)*; and further amended August 3, 1994 (Filed
                    as Exhibit 10(n) to the Quarterly Report on Form 10-Q for
                    the quarter ended October 2, 1994)*. (1)

               (k)  Consulting Agreement dated August 13, 1992 between the
                    Registrant and Sidney Topol. (Filed as Exhibit 10(p) to the
                    Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended April
                    3, 1994)*. (1)

               (l)  Employment Agreement dated August 3, 1994 between the
                    Registrant and Thomas C. Leonard (Filed as Exhibit 10(p) to
                    the Quarterly Report on Form 10-Q for the quarter ended
                    October 2, 1994)*. (1)

               (m)  Master Lease Agreement between Comdisco, Inc. and the
                    Registrant dated September 16, 1994 (Filed as Exhibit 10(q)
                    to the Quarterly Report on Form 10-Q for the quarter ended
                    October 2, 1994)*.

               (n)  Alpha Industries, Inc., 1994 Non-Qualified Stock Option Plan
                    for Non-Employee Directors (Filed as Exhibit 10(r) to the
                    Quarterly Report on Form 10-Q for the quarter ended October
                    2, 1994)*. (1)

               (o)  Alpha Industries Executive Compensation Plan dated January
                    1, 1995 and Trust for the Alpha Industries Executive
                    Compensation Plan dated January 3, 1995 (Filed as Exhibit
                    10(p) to the Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year
                    ended April 2, 1995)*. (1)

               (p)  Letter of Employment dated January 24, 1995 between the
                    Registrant and David J. Aldrich (Filed as Exhibit 10(q) to
                    the Annual Report on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended
                    April 2, 1995)*. (1)

               (q)  Alpha Industries, Inc. Savings and Retirement Plan dated
                    March 31, 1995 (Filed as Exhibit 10(r) to the Annual Report
                    on Form 10-K for the fiscal year ended April 2, 1995)*. (1)

          (11) Statement re computation of per share earnings.

          (21) Subsidiaries of the Registrant

          (23) Consent of Independent Auditors.

          (27) Financial Data Schedule.

               (b)  Reports on Form 8-K

                    No reports on Form 8-K were filed with the Securities and
                    Exchange Commission during the fiscal quarter ended March
                    31, 1996.

_______________
*Not filed herewith. In accordance with Rule 12b-32 promulgated pursuant to the
Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as amended, reference is hereby made to
documents previously filed with the Commission, which are incorporated by
reference herein.

(1) Management Contracts.

36

<PAGE>
 

                                  SIGNATURES
                                  ----------

     Pursuant to the requirements of Section 13 or 15(d) of the Securities
Exchange Act of 1934, the Registrant has duly caused this report to be signed on
its behalf by the undersigned thereunto duly authorized.

                            ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC.
                            (REGISTRANT)

                            By: /s/ MARTIN J. REID      
                                ------------------------------
                                Martin J. Reid, President

Date:  June 21, 1996


     Pursuant to the requirements of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, this
report has been signed below by the following persons on behalf of the
Registrant and in the capacities indicated on June 21, 1996.




SIGNATURE AND TITLE                     SIGNATURE AND TITLE
- -------------------                     -------------------


/s/ GEORGE S. KARIOTIS                  /s/ ARTHUR PAPPAS       
- ------------------------------          ----------------------------
George S. Kariotis                      Arthur Pappas
Chairman of the Board                   Director


/s/ MARTIN J. REID                      /s/ RAYMOND SHAMIE      
- ------------------------------          ----------------------------
Martin J. Reid                          Raymond Shamie
Chief Executive Officer                 Director
President and Director


/s/ DAVID J. ALDRICH                    /s/ SIDNEY TOPOL        
- ------------------------------          ----------------------------
David J. Aldrich                        Sidney Topol
Chief Financial Officer                 Director
Principal Financial Officer

/s/ PAUL E. VINCENT                     /s/ CHARLES A. ZRAKET   
- ------------------------------          ----------------------------
Paul E. Vincent                         Charles A. Zraket
Controller                              Director
Chief Accounting Officer        

                                                                              37

<PAGE>
 
ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


                                  SCHEDULE II

VALUATION AND QUALIFYING ACCOUNTS
(In thousands)


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
                                                               CHARGED
                                               BALANCE AT      TO COSTS                     BALANCE AT
                                               BEGINNING         AND                          END OF
  DESCRIPTION                                   OF YEAR        EXPENSES      DEDUCTIONS        YEAR
- -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
<S>                                             <C>            <C>           <C>           <C> 
YEAR ENDED MARCH 31, 1996
 Allowance for doubtful accounts..............  $   783         $    60      $   209       $   634
 Allowance for estimated losses on contracts..  $   117         $     -      $    93       $    24

YEAR ENDED APRIL 2, 1995
 Allowance for doubtful accounts..............  $   945         $    60      $   222       $   783
 Allowance for estimated losses on contracts..  $   593         $     -      $   476       $   117

YEAR ENDED APRIL 3, 1994
 Allowance for doubtful accounts..............  $   293         $   663      $    11       $   945
 Allowance for estimated losses on contracts..  $   448         $   145      $     -       $   593

- ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>
 

38





<PAGE>
 
                                                                  Exhibit 10 (b)
 
 
                            ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC.

                         EMPLOYEE STOCK PURCHASE PLAN


1.  Purpose.
    ------- 

    The Alpha Industries, Inc. Employee Stock Purchase Plan (hereinafter the
"Plan") is intended to provide a method whereby employees of Alpha Industries,
Inc. (the "Company") and participating subsidiaries will have an opportunity to
acquire a proprietary interest in the Company through the purchase of shares of
the Company's Common Stock.  It is the intention of the Company to have the Plan
qualify as an "employee stock purchase plan" under Section 423 of the Internal
Revenue Code of 1986, as amended (the "Code").  The provisions of the Plan
shall, accordingly, be construed so as to extend and limit participation in a
manner consistent with the requirements of that Section of the Code.

2.  Eligible Employees.
    -------- --------- 


    All employees of the Company or any of its participating subsidiaries who
have completed six months of employment with the Company or any of its
subsidiaries on or before the first day of the applicable Offering Period (as
defined below) shall be eligible to receive options under this Plan to purchase
the Company's Common Stock.  In no event may an employee be granted an option if
such employee, immediately after the option is granted, owns
 stock possessing
five (5%) percent or more of the total combined voting power or value of all
classes of stock of the Company or of its parent corporation or subsidiary
corporation as the terms "parent corporation" and "subsidiary corporation" are
defined in Section 425(e) and (f) of the Code.  For purposes of determining
stock ownership under this paragraph, the rules of Section 425(d) of the Code
shall apply and stock which the employee may purchase under outstanding options
shall be treated as stock owned by the employee.

    For the purpose of this Plan, the term employee shall not include an
employee whose customary employment is less than twenty (20) hours per week or
is for not more than five (5) months in any calendar year.

3.  Stock Subject to the Plan.
    ----- ------- -- --- ---- 

    The stock subject to the options granted hereunder shall be shares of the
Company's authorized but unissued Common Stock or shares of Common Stock
reacquired by the Company, including shares purchased in the open market.  The
aggregate number of shares which may be issued pursuant to the Plan with
respect to each Offering Period is 100,000, and an aggregate of 300,000 for all
fifteen Offering Periods, subject to increase or decrease by reason of stock
split-ups, reclassifications, stock dividends, changes in par value and the
like.  If less than 100,000 shares of Common Stock are purchased during any of
the first through fourteenth Offering Periods, the amount not purchased shall
be carried forward to and made available for purchase in the

<PAGE>
 
subsequent Offering Period.  If the number of shares of Common Stock reserved
and available for any Offering Period is insufficient to satisfy all purchase
requirements for that Offering Period, the reserved and available shares for
that Offering Period shall be apportioned among participating employees in
proportion to their options.

4.  Offering Periods and Stock Options.
    -------- ------- --- ----- ------- 

    There shall be fifteen Offering Periods during which payroll deductions
will be accumulated under the Plan.  Each Offering Period includes only regular
pay days falling within it.  The first Offering Period shall commence on
February 1, 1990 and end on December 31, 1990.  The second Offering Period
shall commence on January 1, 1991 and end on December 31, 1991, and the third
Offering Period shall commence on January 1, 1992 and end on December 31, 1992.
Thereafter, the fourth through fifteenth Offering Periods shall commence and
end as follows:


<TABLE>
<CAPTION>
 
Offering          Offering Commencement  Offering Termination
Period                    Date                   Date
- ----------------  ---------------------  --------------------
<S>               <C>                    <C>
 
    Fourth        January 1, 1993        June 30, 1993
    Fifth         July 1, 1993           December 31, 1993
    Sixth         January 1, 1994        June 30, 1994
    Seventh       July 1, 1994           December 31, 1994
    Eighth        January 1, 1995        June 30, 1995
    Ninth         July 1, 1995           December 31, 1995
    Tenth         January 1, 1996        June 30, 1996
    Eleventh      July 1, 1996           December 31, 1996
    Twelfth       January 1, 1997        June 30, 1997
    Thirteenth    July 1, 1997           December 31, 1997
    Fourteenth    January 1, 1998        June 30, 1998
    Fifteenth     July 1, 1998           December 31, 1998
</TABLE>


    The Offering Commencement Date is the first day of each Offering Period.
The Offering Termination Date is the applicable date on which an Offering Period
ends under this Article 4.

    On each Offering Commencement Date, the Company will grant to each eligible
employee who is then a participant in the Plan an option to purchase on the
Offering Termination Date at the Option Exercise Price, as hereinafter provided,
that number of full shares of Common Stock reserved for the purpose of the Plan
as his or her accumulated payroll deductions on the Offering Termination Date
will pay for at a price equal to eighty-five percent (85%) of the fair market
value of the Company's Common Stock on the Offering Commencement Date; provided
that such employee remains eligible to participate in the Plan throughout such
Offering Period.  The Option Exercise Price for each Offering Period shall be
the lesser of (i) eighty-five percent (85%) of the fair market value of the
Common Stock on the Offering Commencement Date, or (ii) eighty-five percent
(85%) of the fair market value of the Common Stock on the Offering Termination
Date, in either case rounded up to avoid fractions other than multiples of 1/8.
In the event of an increase or decrease in the number of outstanding shares of
Common Stock through stock

<PAGE>
 
split-ups, reclassifications, stock dividends, changes in par value and the
like, an appropriate adjustment shall be made in the number of shares and
Option Exercise Price per share provided for under the Plan, either by a
proportionate increase in the number of shares and proportionate decrease in
the Option Exercise Price per share, or by a proportionate decrease in the
number of shares and a proportionate increase in the Option Exercise Price per
share, as may be required to enable an eligible employee who is then a
participant in the Plan to acquire on the Offering Termination Date that number
of full shares of Common Stock as his accumulated payroll deductions on such
date will pay for at a price equal to eighty-five percent (85%) of the fair
market value of the Common Stock on the Offering Commencement Date, as so
adjusted.

    For purposes of this Plan, the term "fair market value" means, if the Common
Stock is listed on a national securities exchange or is on the National Market
List of the National Association of Securities Dealers Automated Quotation
("NASDAQ") system, the average of the high and low sales prices of the Common
Stock on such exchange or as reported on NASDAQ or, if the Common Stock is
traded in the over-the-counter securities market, but not on the National Market
List of NASDAQ, the average of the high and low bid quotations for the Common
Stock, each as published in the Wall Street Journal.  If no shares of Common
                                -------------------                         
Stock are traded on the Offering Commencement Date or Offering Termination Date,
the fair market value will be determined on the next regular business day on
which shares of Common Stock are traded.

    For purposes of this Plan the term "business day" as used herein means a day
on which there is trading on the American Stock Exchange or such other national
securities exchange on which the Common Stock is listed.

    No employee shall be granted an option which permits his rights to purchase
Common Stock under the Plan and any similar plans of the Company or any parent
or subsidiary corporations to accrue at a rate which exceeds $25,000 of fair
market value of such stock (determined at the time such option is granted) for
each calendar year in which such option is outstanding at any time.  The purpose
of the limitation in the preceding sentence is to comply with and shall be
construed in accordance with Section 423(b)(8) of the Code.

5.  Exercise of Option.
    -------- -- ------ 

    Each eligible employee who continues to be a participant in the Plan on the
Offering Termination Date shall be deemed to have exercised his or her option on
such date and shall be deemed to have purchased from the Company such number of
full shares of Common Stock reserved for the purpose of the Plan as his or her
accumulated payroll deductions on such date will pay for at the Option Exercise
Price, but in no event may an employee purchase shares of Common Stock in excess
of the number of full shares as his accumulated payroll deductions on the
Offering Termination Date will pay for at a price equal to 85% of the fair
market value of the Common Stock on the Offering Commencement Date.  If a
participant is not an employee on the Offering Termination Date and throughout
an Offering Period, he or she shall not be entitled to exercise his or her
option.

<PAGE>
 
6.  Authorization for Entering Plan.
    ------------- --- -------- ---- 

    An eligible employee may enter the Plan by filling out, signing and
delivering to the Treasurer of the Company an Authorization:

   (a) stating the amount to be deducted regularly from his or her pay;

   (b) authorizing the purchase of stock for him or her in each Offering Period
       in accordance with the terms of the Plan;

   (c) specifying the exact name in which Common Stock purchased for him or her
       is to be issued in accordance with Article 11 hereof; and

   (d) at the discretion of the employee in accordance with Article 14,
       designating a beneficiary who is to receive any Common Stock and/or cash
       in the event of his or her death.

   Such Authorization must be received by the Treasurer of the Company at least
ten (10) business days before the Offering Commencement Date.

   The Company will accumulate and hold for the employee's account the amounts
deducted from his or her pay.  No interest will be paid thereon.  Participating
employees may not make any separate cash payments into their account.

   Unless an employee files a new Authorization or withdraws from the Plan, his
or her deductions and purchases under the Authorization he or she has on file
under the Plan will continue as long as the Plan remains in effect.  An employee
may increase or decrease the amount of his or her payroll deductions as of the
next Offering Commencement Date by filling out, signing and delivering to the
Treasurer of the Company a new Authorization.  Such new Authorization must be
received by the Treasurer of the Company at least ten (10) business days before
the date of such next Offering Commencement Date.

7. Maximum Amount of Payroll Deductions.
   ------- ------ -- ------- ---------- 

   An employee may authorize payroll deductions in any even dollar amount up to
but not more than ten percent (10%) of his or her base pay; provided, however,
that the minimum deduction in respect of any payroll period shall be five
dollars ($5).  Base pay means regular straight-time earnings excluding payments
for overtime, incentive compensation, bonuses, and other special payments.

8. Unused Payroll Deductions.
   ------ ------- ---------- 

   Only full shares of Common Stock may be purchased.  Any balance remaining in
an employee's account after a purchase will be reported to the employee and will
be carried forward to the next Offering Period.  However, in no event will the
amount of the unused payroll deductions

<PAGE>
 
carried forward from a payroll period exceed the Option Exercise Price per
share for that Offering Period.  If for any Offering Period the amount of
unused payroll deductions should exceed the Option Exercise Price per share,
the amount of the excess for any participant shall be refunded to such
participant, without interest.

9.   Change in Payroll Deductions.
     ------ -- ------- ---------- 

     Deductions may not be increased or decreased during an Offering Period.

10.  Withdrawal from the Plan.
     ---------- ---- --- ---- 

   An employee may withdraw from the Plan and withdraw all but not less than all
of the payroll deductions credited to his or her account under the Plan at any
time prior to the Offering Termination Date by delivering a Withdrawal Notice to
the Treasurer of the Company in which event the Company will promptly refund
without interest the entire balance of such employee's deductions not
theretofore used to purchase Common Stock under the Plan.

   An employee who withdraws from the Plan is like an employee who has never
entered the Plan; the employee's rights under the Plan will be terminated and no
further payroll deductions will be made.  To reenter, such an employee must file
a new Authorization at least ten (10) business days before the next Offering
Commencement Date which cannot, however, become effective before the beginning
of the next Offering Period following his withdrawal.  Notwithstanding the
foregoing, employees who are subject to Section 16 of the Securities Exchange
Act of 1934, as amended, who withdraw from the Plan may not reenter the Plan
until the next Offering Commencement Date which is at least six months following
the date of such withdrawal.

11.  Issuance of Stock.
     -------- -- ----- 

   Certificates for Common Stock issued to participants will be delivered as
soon as practicable after each Offering Period.

   Common Stock purchased under the Plan will be issued only in the name of the
employee, or, if the employee's Authorization so specifies, in the name of the
employee and another person of legal age as joint tenants with rights of
survivorship.

12.  No Transfer or Assignment of Employee's Rights.
     -- -------- -- ---------- -- ---------- ------ 

   An employee's rights under the Plan are his or hers alone and may not be
transferred or assigned to, or availed of by, any other person.  Any option
granted to an employee may be exercised only by him or her, except as provided
in Article 13 in the event of an employee's death.

<PAGE>
 
13.  Termination of Employee's Rights.
     ----------- -- ---------- ------ 

   Except as set forth in the last paragraph of this Article 13, an employee's
rights under the Plan will terminate when he or she ceases to be an employee
because of retirement, resignation, lay- off, discharge, death, change of
status, failure to remain in the customary employ of the Company for twenty (20)
hours or more per week, or for any other reason.  A Withdrawal Notice will be
considered as having been received from the employee on the day his or her
employment ceases, and all payroll deductions not used to purchase Common Stock
will be refunded.

   If an employee's payroll deductions are interrupted by any legal process, a
Withdrawal Notice will be considered as having been received from him or her on
the day the interruption occurs.

   Upon termination of the participating employee's employment because of death,
the employee's beneficiary (as defined in Article 14) shall have the right to
elect, by written notice given to the Treasurer of the Company prior to the
expiration of the thirty (30) day period commencing with the date of the death
of the employee, either (i) to withdraw, without interest, all of the payroll
deductions credited to the employee's account under the Plan, or (ii) to
exercise the employee's option for the purchase of shares of Common Stock on the
next Offering Termination Date following the date of the employee's death for
the purchase of that number of full shares of Common Stock reserved for the
purpose of the Plan which the accumulated payroll deductions in the employee's
account at the date of the employee's death will purchase at the applicable
Option Exercise Price (subject to the maximum number set forth in Article 5),
and any excess in such account (in lieu of fractional shares) will be returned
to said beneficiary.  In the event that no such written notice of election shall
be duly received by the Treasurer of the Company, the beneficiary shall
automatically be deemed to have elected to withdraw the payroll deductions
credited to the employee's account at the date of the employee's death and the
same will be paid promptly to said beneficiary, without interest.

14.  Designation of Beneficiary.
     ----------- -- ----------- 

   A participating employee may file a written designation of a beneficiary who
is to receive any Common Stock and/or cash in case of his or her death.  Such
designation of beneficiary may be changed by the employee at any time by written
notice.  Upon the death of a participating employee and upon receipt by the
Company of proof of the identity and existence at the employee's death of a
beneficiary validly designated by him under the Plan, the Company shall deliver
such Common Stock and/or cash to such beneficiary.  In the event of the death of
a participating employee and in the absence of a beneficiary validly designated
under the Plan who is living at the time of such employee's death, the Company
shall deliver such Common Stock and/or cash to the executor or administrator of
the estate of the employee, or if, to the knowledge of the Company, no such
executor or administrator has been appointed, the Company, in the discretion of
the Committee, may deliver such Common Stock and/or cash to the spouse or to any
one or more dependents of the employee as the Committee may designate.  No
beneficiary shall, prior to the death of the employee by whom he or she has been
designated, acquire any interest in the Common Stock or cash credited to the
employee under the Plan.

<PAGE>
 
15.  Termination and Amendments to Plan.
     ----------- --- ---------- -- ---- 

   The Plan may be terminated at any time by the Company's Board of Directors.
It will terminate in any case after the end of the fifteenth Offering Period,
or if sooner, when all of the shares of Common Stock reserved for the purposes
of the Plan have been purchased.  Upon such termination or any other
termination of the Plan, all payroll deductions not used to purchase Common
Stock will be refunded without interest.

   The Board of Directors reserves the right to amend the Plan from time to time
in any respect; provided, however, that no amendment shall be effective without
stockholder approval within twelve (12) months before or after the Board of
Directors adopts the amendment if the amendment would (a) except as provided in
Articles 3, 4, 24 and 25, increase the aggregate number of shares of Common
Stock to be offered under the Plan, or (b) change the class of employees
eligible to receive options under the Plan; provided, further, that so long as
there is a requirement under Rule 16b-3 under the Securities Exchange Act of
1934, as amended, for stockholder approval of the Plan and certain amendments
thereto, any such amendment which (a) materially increases the number of shares
of Common Stock which may be offered under the Plan, (b) materially increases
the benefits accruing to participants in the Plan or (c) materially modifies the
requirement for eligibility to participate in the Plan, shall be subject to
stockholder approval.

16.  Limitations of Sale of Stock Purchased Under the Plan.
     ----------- -- ---- -- ----- --------- ----- --- ---- 

   The Plan is intended to provide eligible employees an opportunity to acquire
the Company's Common Stock for investment. Common Stock purchased under the
Plan may not be sold for six (6) months after purchase on the Offering
Termination Date, except in the case of death or disability of an employee who
is not subject to Section 16 of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as
amended, or unless otherwise permitted under Rule 16b-3 thereunder. 
Thereafter, an employee may sell Common Stock purchased under the Plan at any
time; provided, however, that because of certain Federal tax requirements, each
employee will agree by entering the Plan, promptly to give the Company notice
of any such Common Stock disposed of within two years after the Offering
Commencement Date on which the Common Stock was purchased showing the number of
such shares disposed of.  The employee assumes the risk of any market
fluctuations in the price of such Common Stock.  Certificates representing
shares of Common Stock purchased under the Plan will bear a legend reflecting
the restrictions on transfer set forth herein.

17.  Company's Offering of Expenses Related to Plan.
     --------- -------- -- -------- ------- -- ---- 

   The Company will bear all costs of administering and carrying out the Plan.

<PAGE>
 
18.  Participating Subsidiaries.
     ------------- ------------ 

   The term "participating subsidiaries" shall mean any subsidiary of the
Company which is designated by the Committee to participate in the Plan.  The
Committee shall have the power to make such designation before or after the Plan
is approved by the stockholders.

19.  Administration of the Plan.
     -------------- -- --- ---- 

   The Plan shall be administered by a committee of "disinterested" directors as
that term is defined in Rule 16b-3 under the Securities Exchange Act of 1934,
as amended, appointed by the Board of Directors of the Company (the
"Committee"). The Committee shall consist of not less than two members of the
Company's Board of Directors.  The Board of Directors may from time to time
remove members from, or add members to, the Committee.  Vacancies on the
Committee, howsoever caused, shall be filled by the Board of Directors.  No
member of the Committee shall be eligible to participate in the Plan while
serving as a member of the Committee.

   The Committee shall select one of its members as Chairman, and shall hold
meetings at such times and places as it may determine.  Acts by a majority of
the Committee, or acts reduced to or approved in writing by a majority of the
members of the Committee, shall be the valid acts of the Committee.

   The interpretation and construction by the Committee of any provisions of the
Plan or of any option granted under it shall be final.  The Committee may from
time to time adopt such rules and regulations for carrying out the Plan as it
may deem best.  With respect to persons subject to Section 16 of the Securities
and Exchange Act of 1934, as amended, transactions under the Plan are intended
to comply with all applicable conditions of Rule 16b-3 or its successors under
said Act.  To the extent any provision of the Plan or action by the Committee
fails to so comply, it shall be deemed null and void, to the extent permitted by
law and deemed advisable by that Committee.

   Promptly after the end of each Offering Period, the Committee shall prepare
and distribute to each participating employee in the Plan a report containing
the amount of the participating employee's accumulated payroll deductions as of
the Offering Termination Date, the Option Exercise Price for such Offering
Period, the number of shares of Common Stock purchased by the participating
employee with the participating's accumulated payroll deductions, and the amount
of any unused payroll deductions either to be carried forward to the next
Offering Period, or returned to the participating employee without interest.

   No member of the Board of Directors or the Committee shall be liable for any
action or determination made in good faith with respect to the Plan or any
option granted under it.  The Company shall indemnify each member of the Board
of Directors and the Committee to the fullest extent permitted by law with
respect to any claim, loss, damage or expense (including counsel fees) arising
in connection with their responsibilities under this Plan.

<PAGE>
 
20.  Optionees Not Stockholders.
     --------- --- ------------ 

   Neither the granting of an option to an employee nor the deductions from his
or her pay shall constitute such employee a stockholder of the Company with
respect to the shares covered by such option until such shares have been
purchased by and issued to him.

21.  Application of Funds.
     ----------- -- ----- 

   The proceeds received by the Company from the sale of Common Stock pursuant
to options granted under the Plan may be used for any corporate purposes, and
the Company shall not be obligated to segregate participating employees' payroll
deductions.

22.  Governmental Regulation.
     ------------ ---------- 

   The Company's obligation to sell and deliver shares of the Company's Common
Stock under this Plan is subject to the approval of any governmental authority
required in connection with the authorization, issuance or sale of such stock.

   In this regard, the Board of Directors may, in its discretion, require as a
condition to the exercise of any option that a Registration Statement under the
Securities Act of 1933, as amended, with respect to the shares of Common Stock
reserved for issuance upon exercise of the option shall be effective.

23.  Transferability.
     --------------- 

   Neither payroll deductions credited to an employee's account nor any rights
with regard to the exercise of an option or to receive stock under the Plan may
be assigned, transferred, pledged, or otherwise disposed of in any way by the
employee.  Any such attempted assignment, transfer, pledge, or other disposition
shall be without effect, except that the Company may treat such act as an
election to withdraw funds in accordance with Article 10.

24.  Effect of Changes of Common Stock.
     ------ -- ------- -- ------ ----- 

   If the Company should subdivide or reclassify the Common Stock which has been
or may be optioned under the Plan, or should declare thereon any dividend
payable in shares of such Common Stock, or should take any other action of a
similar nature affecting such Common Stock, then the number and class of shares
of Common Stock which may thereafter be optioned (in the aggregate and to any
individual participating employee) shall be adjusted accordingly.

25.  Merger or Consolidation.
     ------ -- ------------- 

   If the Company should at any time merge into or consolidate with another
corporation, the Board of Directors may, at its election, either (i) terminate
the Plan and refund without interest the entire balance of each participating
employee's payroll deductions, or (ii) entitle each participating employee to
receive on the Offering Termination Date upon the exercise of such option

<PAGE>
 
for each share of Common Stock as to which such option shall be exercised the
securities or property to which a holder of one share of the Common Stock was
entitled upon and at the time of such merger or consolidation, and the Board of
Directors shall take such steps in connection with such merger or consolidation
as the Board of Directors shall deem necessary to assure that the provisions of
this Article 25 shall thereafter be applicable, as nearly as reasonably
possible.  A sale of all or substantially all of the assets of the Company
shall be deemed a merger or consolidation for the foregoing purposes.

26.  Withholding of Additional Federal Income Tax.
     ----------- -- ---------- ------- ------ --- 

   The Company, in accordance with Section 3402(a) of the Code, and the
Regulations and Rulings promulgated thereunder, will withhold from the wages of
participating employees, in all payroll periods following and in the same
calendar year as the date on which compensation is deemed received by the
employee, additional income taxes in respect of the amount that is considered
compensation includable in the employee's gross income.

27.  Approval of Stockholders.
     -------- -- ------------ 

   The Plan shall not take effect until approved by the holders of a majority of
the outstanding shares of Common Stock of the Company, which approval must occur
within the period beginning twelve (12) months before and ending twelve (12)
months after the date the Plan is adopted by the Board of Directors.  Options
may be granted under the Plan prior and subject to such stockholder approval.
If the Plan is not so approved by the stockholders, all payroll deductions from
participating employees shall be returned without interest and all options so
granted shall terminate.

   The Plan was adopted by the Board of Directors on December 21, 1989.

   The Plan was amended by the Board of Directors on _____________________.

   The Plan was further amended by the Board of Directors on __________________.



<PAGE>
 
                                         ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUDSIDIARIES


                                  EXHIBIT 11

COMPUTATION OF PER SHARE DATA
(In thousands, except per share dollar amounts)


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION>                                                                                
                                                                                    FISCAL YEAR ENDED         
      
                                                                          MARCH 31,       APRIL 2,        APRIL 3,
                                                                            1996            1995            1994               
- ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
<S>                                                                       <C>             <C>             <C>     

PRIMARY COMPUTATION

Weighted average number of common
 shares outstanding..............................................            8,367           7,607           7,502

Weighted average number of common
 stock equivalents...............................................              388             275             -

Weighted average number of common shares and                              --------        --------        --------
 common share equivalents outstanding............................            8,755           7,882           7,502
                                                                          ========        ========        ========  
FULLY DILUTED COMPUTATION

Weighted average number of common                                    
 shares outstanding..............................................            8,367           7,607           7,502

Weighted average number of common
 stock equivalents...............................................              388             287             -

Weighted average number of common shares and                              --------        --------        --------
 common share equivalents outstanding............................            8,755           7,894           7,502
                                                                          ========        ========        ========

Net income (loss) primary and fully diluted......................         $  3,794        $  2,847        $(11,466)
                                                                          ========        ========        ========
Net income (loss) per common share primary
 and fully diluted...............................................         $    .43        $    .36        $  (1.53)
                                                                          ========        ========        ========
- ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
</TABLE>
 

For fiscal 1996 and 1995 common stock equivalents related to shares issuable
under options outstanding did affect the per share amount and, accordingly were
included in the computation. Common stock equivalents related to shares
issuable under options outstanding did not significantly affect the per share
amount and, accordingly, were not included
 in the computation for fiscal 1994.



<PAGE>
 
ALPHA INDUSTRIES, INC. AND SUBSIDIARIES


                                  EXHIBIT 21

SUBSIDIARIES OF THE REGISTRANT


<TABLE> 
<CAPTION> 
        NAME                                       JURISDICTION OF INCORPORATION      
<S>                                                <C>                                
Alpha Industries Limited                             England                          
                                                                                      
Alpha Industries GmbH                                Germany                          
                                                                                      
Alpha Securities Corporation                         Massachusetts                    
                                                                                      
CFP Holding Company, Inc.                            Washington                       
                                                                                      
Trans-Tech, Inc.                                     Maryland                         
                                                                                      
Trans-Tech Europe SARL                               France                            
</TABLE>
 





<PAGE>
 
                                  EXHIBIT 23



Consent of Independent Auditors



The Board of Directors
Alpha Industries, Inc.:

We consent to incorporation by reference in the registration statements
(No. 33-32957, No. 33-11356 and No. 33-47901) on Form S-8 of Alpha Industries,
Inc. of our report dated May 10, 1996 relating to the consolidated balance
sheets of Alpha Industries, Inc. and subsidiaries as of March 31, 1996 and
April 2, 1995 and the related consolidated statements of operations,
stockholders' equity, and cash flows and related schedule for each of the
years in the three-year period ended March 31, 1996, which report appears
in the March 31, 1996 annual report on Form 10-K of Alpha Industries, Inc.



                                      /s/ KPMG Peat Marwick LLP
                                      KPMG PEAT MARWICK LLP




Boston, Massachusetts
June 27, 1996







<TABLE> <S> <C>


<PAGE>

<ARTICLE> 5
<LEGEND>
This schedule contains summary financial information extracted in part from the
financial statements of Alpha Industries, Inc. and Subsidiaries as of and for
the twelve months ended March 31, 1996 and is qualified in its entirety by
reference to such financial statements.
</LEGEND>
       
<S>                             <C>
<PERIOD-TYPE>                   YEAR
<FISCAL-YEAR-END>                          MAR-31-1996
<PERIOD-END>                               MAR-31-1996
<CASH>                                          11,326
<SECURITIES>                                     4,143
<RECEIVABLES>                                   18,322
<ALLOWANCES>                                       634
<INVENTORY>                                     12,015
<CURRENT-ASSETS>                                46,551
<PP&E>                                          78,044
<DEPRECIATION>                                  49,908
<TOTAL-ASSETS>                                  75,423
<CURRENT-LIABILITIES>                           13,904
<BONDS>                                          3,130
<PREFERRED-MANDATORY>                                0
<PREFERRED>                                          0
<COMMON>                                         2,484
<OTHER-SE>                                      55,049
<TOTAL-LIABILITY-AND-EQUITY>                    75,423
<SALES>                                         96,894
<TOTAL-REVENUES>                                96,894
<CGS>                                           65,986
<TOTAL-COSTS>                                   92,360
<OTHER-EXPENSES>                                 (340)
<LOSS-PROVISION>                                    60
<INTEREST-EXPENSE>                                 371
<INCOME-PRETAX>                                  4,463
<INCOME-TAX>                                       669
<INCOME-CONTINUING>                              3,794
<DISCONTINUED>                                       0
<EXTRAORDINARY>                                      0
<CHANGES>                                            0
<NET-INCOME>                                     3,794
<EPS-PRIMARY>                                     0.43
<EPS-DILUTED>                                     0.43
        

</TABLE>