Written from years of experience with developing memories and low-voltage CMOS circuits, Nanoscale Memory Repair describes yield and reliability issues in terms of mathematics and engineering. Readers will find a detailed explanation of the various yield models and calculations.
This book examines the impact of nanotechnologies on the design of electronic systems. Coverage includes technologies ranging from nanoelectronics to sensing and micro/nanofluidics and encompasses techniques that bridge the gap between engineering and biology.
This book provides an in-depth overview of on-chip instrumentation technologies and ways of adding ‘design for debug’ (DfD) instrumentation to system-on-chip design. As well as focusing on hardware implementations, software and tools are discussed in detail.
This new edition contains state-of-the-art material as well as the essentials. It includes a systematic approach to the design of chopper and auto-zero OpAmps and Instrumentation Amplifiers with input offset voltages of the order of 1uV.
This book addresses power optimization in modern electronic and computer systems. Exploring power optimization opportunities and their exploitation at various levels of abstraction, it is intended for students, researchers, and practitioners alike.
Originally used in military networks to bypass jamming and interception, spread-spectrum systems are now at the heart of commercial applications such as mobile cellular and satellite communication. This updated text covers all the fundamentals of the topic.
This book examines the impact of register transfer level (RTL) design choices that may result in issues of testability, data synchronization across clock domains, synthesizability, power consumption and routability, that appear later in the product lifecycle.
This book details how to program the algorithms of the finite element method (FEM) in Java™. It covers all of the main aspects of finite element techniques. The step-by-step presentation includes algorithm programming and code explanation at each point.
This book presents new concepts, techniques and promising programming models for designing software for chips with 'many' (hundreds to thousands) processor cores. It serves as a single-source reference to the state-of-the-art in programming many-core chips.
The primary objective is of this two-volume set is to explain the fundamentals, and to introduce the propagation phenomena and mechanisms engineers will encounter in designing and evaluating radio links and networks of a given type and operating frequency.
Aimed at those needing a primer on random signals and processes, this accessible introduction assumes minimal mathematical background and provides simple, clear explanations of key terms such as density, distribution, variance, correlation and ergodicity.