Robust Sigma Delta Converters: And Their Application in Low-Power Highly-Digitized Flexible Receivers / Edition 1by Robert H.M. van Veldhoven, Arthur H.M. van Roermund
Sigma Delta converters are a very popular choice for the A/D converter in multi-standard, mobile and cellular receivers. Key A/D converter specifications are high dynamic range, robustness, scalability, low-power and low EMI. Robust Sigma Delta Converters presents a requirement derivation of a Sigma Delta modulator applied in a receiver for cellular and/i>… See more details below
Sigma Delta converters are a very popular choice for the A/D converter in multi-standard, mobile and cellular receivers. Key A/D converter specifications are high dynamic range, robustness, scalability, low-power and low EMI. Robust Sigma Delta Converters presents a requirement derivation of a Sigma Delta modulator applied in a receiver for cellular and connectivity, and shows trade-offs between RF and ADC. The book proposes to categorize these requirements in 5 quality indicators which can be used to qualify a system, namely accuracy, robustness, flexibility, efficiency and emission. In the book these quality indicators are used to categorize Sigma Delta converter theory. A few highlights on each of these quality indicators are;
- Quality indicators: provide a means to quantify system quality.
- Accuracy: introduction of new Sigma Delta Modulator architectures.
- Robustness: a significant extension on clock jitter theory based on phase and error amplitude error models. Extension of the theory describing aliasing in Sigma Delta converters for different types of DACs in the feedback loop.
- Flexibility: introduction of a Sigma Delta converter bandwidth scaling theory leading to very flexible Sigma Delta converters.
- Efficiency: introduction of new Figure-of-Merits which better reflect performance-power trade-offs.
- Emission: analysis of Sigma Delta modulators on emission is not part of the book
The quality indicators also reveal that, to exploit nowadays advanced IC technologies, things should be done as much as possible digital up to a limit where system optimization allows reducing system margins. At the end of the book Sigma Delta converter implementations are shown which are digitized on application-, architecture-, circuit- and layout-level.
Robust Sigma Delta Converters is written under the assumption that the reader has some background in receivers and in A/D conversion.
Table of Contents
List of abbreviations. Terminology. List of symbols. Nomenclature.
1 Introduction. 1.1 Advanced, multi-standard cellular and connectivity terminals for the mass market. 1.2Book aims. 1.3Book scope. 1.4 Original contributions. 1.5 Outline.
2 System quality indicators. 2.1 The system function and its in- and outputs. 2.2 System quality. 2.3 The digital revolution. 2.4 Conclusions.
3 Integrated receiver architectures for cellular and connectivity. 3.1 Wireless receiver architectures for digital Communications. 3.2 Receiver architecture and the quality indicators. 3.3 Conclusions.
4 Specifications for A/D converters in cellular and connectivity receivers. 4.1 IF choice. 4.2 Top-end of the ADC DR. 4.3 Receiver gain. 4.4 Bottom-end of the ADC DR. 4.5 DR of the ADC. 4.6 RF front-end and ADC linearity requirements. 4.7 Example receiver partitioning: receiver for a GSM mobile phone. 4.8 ADC requirements, the system quality indicators and SD modulators as the ADC architecture. 4.9 Conclusions.
5 SD modulator algorithmic accuracy. 5.1 SD modulators with 1-bit quantizer and 1-bit DAC. 5.2 SD modulators with b-bit quantizer and b-bit DAC. 5.3 SD modulators with 1.5-bit quantizer and DAC. 5.4 SD modulators with multiple quantizers and 1-bit DAC. 5.5 SD modulators with additive error-feedback loops. 5.6 Cascaded SD modulators. 5.7 Conclusions.
6 SD modulator robustness. 6.1 Portable, technology robust analog IP and time-to-market. 6.2 Continuous time vs. discrete time loop filter. 6.3 Feed-forward vs. feedback loop filter. 6.4 Gain accuracy. 6.5 Circuit noise of the modulator’s input stage and DAC. 6.6 Non-linearity. 6.7 Aliasing in SD modulators. 6.8 Excess loop delay. 6.9 Clock jitter in CT SD modulators. 6.10 Conclusions.
7 SD modulator flexibility. 7.1 Receiver dictated flexibility requirements. 7.2 SD modulator clock flexibility. 7.3 Input stage and DAC flexibility. 7.4 Loop-filter flexibility. 7.5 Quantizer flexibility. 7.6 Conclusions.
8 SD modulator efficiency. 8.1 Power efficiency FOM: FOMDR. 8.2 Power efficiency FOM: FOMeq,th. 8.3 Distortion FOM: FOMHD3D. 8.4 Area FOM: FOMarea. 8.5 Conclusions.
9 SD modulator implementations and the quality indicators. 9.1 Digitization at system/application level: SD modulators for highly digitized receivers. 9.2 Digitization at analog IP architecture level: a hybrid, inverter based SD modulator. 9.3 Digitization at circuit and layout level: technology portable SD Modulators. 9.4 Implementations judged on the FOMs and quality indicators. 9.5 Conclusions.
A Harmonic and intermodulation distortion in an I&Q system. A.1 Double sided spectrum of second and third order distortion of a complex signal. A.2 Double sided spectrum of second and third order distortion in a complex system.
B Distortion of a differential input transistor pair biased in weak inversion.
C Fourier series expansion and return-to-zero.
D Clock jitter in an I&Q system according to the TPJE clock jitter model.
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