Fairchild developed the Clipper architecture in 1986, and sold it to Intergraph in 1987. The design never enjoyed wide success and was only used in systems made by Integraph, as well as some by ‘High Level Hardware.’ The deign itself was RISC like and competed mainly with the Sun SPARC processors.
The final version was the C400 which was released in 1993 (preceded by the C100 and C300). Presumably there was a C200 but I have not seen any documentation on it. The C400 ran at 50MHz (like the C300) and actually consisted of 3 separate chips. The CPU, the FPU and the CAMMU (Cache/Memory Management Unit). Intergraph developed their own version of UNIX called CLIX to run on the clipper, and demonstrated a version of Windows NT that ran on the C400 as well. Ultimately the lack of software support, and the slow adoption killed the Clipper. While Intergraph was designing the C5, Intel assured them a good supply of processors, and this convinced Intergraph to cancel the C5.
It was also available as a MCM (multi-chip-module) incorporating all three dies in a single ceramic package. This is one of the nicest looking MCMs I have seen, unfortunately the bottom plate was missing when I got it, but the dies are at least visible. I unfortunately am not sure which die is which so if you know, let me know.