Absolutely. Here's a short list:
Invented computers and microprocessors capable of calculation speeds and memory storage unheard of in the rope-core days of Apollo.
Made computers small enough to fit in your pocket and affordable to people of even modest means.
Connected millions of computers in a vast global network allowing billions of people access to a vast body of knowledge previously available only to a privileged few.
Figured out the standard model of particle physics and discovered most of the elementary particles it predicts.
Sequenced the genomes of humans and several dozen other animals.
Invented NEXRAD radar, saving countless lives by forecasting severe storms and tornadoes.
Invented GPS, an interconnected network of satellites allowing anyone with a basic handheld device to find their location anywhere in the world.
Invented magnetic resonance imaging and other medical scanning technologies to allow doctors to find tumors and other anomalies without a single scalpel cut.
Sent robotic probes to all eight classical planets, a few asteroids, and some comets, with two missions to minor planets en route.
Built an orbiting science laboratory the size of a football field in low Earth orbit
Placed telescopes in orbit capable of seeing back to a few hundred thousand years after the beginning of the universe.
That's just off the top of my head - I may have missed a few dozen. The Moon landings were an amazing triumph of engineering and technology, but not our peak. We've continued to advance since then.