Raimondo declined on Tuesday to say who did or did not comply. The department also said it was sharing its findings with foreign governments.
The department said it had seen some unusually high prices among some chips used by automakers and medical device manufacturers.
Raimondo said the survey did not show evidence of hoarding.
The department said median inventory for consumers for key chips has fallen from 40 days in 2019 to less than 5 days in 2021.
"Five days of inventory. No room for error," Raimondo said. "That tells you how fragile this supply chain is."
House Democrats are expected as early as later Tuesday to introduce legislation aimed at increasing U.S. competitiveness with China and spending $52 billion on semiconductor production and research, sources told Reuters, after the Senate approved funding in June.
President Joe Biden has been pressing Congress to approve more funds to boost chip production in the United States as shortages of the key components used in autos and computers have exacerbated supply chain bottlenecks.
Intel Corp. said it planned to invest $20 billion and build two new chip plants in Ohio, while Samsung Electronics chose Taylor, Texas, for a new $17 billion plant to make advanced chips.