In flip chip packages, it is common practice for interconnects to be encapsulated with a liquid underfill material. This paper describes the effects of different underfill processes, i.e., the conventional capillary-flow underfill and two no-flow underfill processes, on flip chip packaging. The warpage of the package was examined, and the value of this during three different underfill encapsulating processes was measured. In addition, the interconnect reliability of the bump bonds after thermal-cycling was evaluated using a test circuit. The warpage of the package before curing varied depending on the assembly process, but that after curing was almost the same for all the processes studied. It was found that the interconnect reliability is closely related to the differences in the warpage arising from the assembly process, and that the smaller change in warpage introduced by the curing process gave a higher interconnect reliability for the bump bonds. Based on these findings, lower curing temperatures are considered to be more effective for improving the mountability of the package and the interconnect reliability.