Crosstalk Effect on Lower Technology Nodes in Complex SOCs Design

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Crosstalk Effect on Lower Technology Nodes in Complex SOCs Design

Description

Nowadays most of the current System-on-Chip (Soc) circuits used in the semiconductor industry involve blocks with multi-million gates in the design. As we go down the technology node, we see an increase in total transistor count making it challenging to cope with signal integrity. Crosstalk is the phenomenon where there is a charge transfer from one wire to another, which could lead to timing violations such as setup violations, hold violations, and min period violations causing a complete chip functionality failure. The discussion around crosstalk and its effects generally involves two terms – victim and aggressor. An aggressor is a fast-switching interconnect that induces charge transfer through the coupling capacitance onto the nearby routed interconnect. A victim on the other hand is the interconnect that takes the effect of charge transfer by the aggressor interconnect.

Highlights

  • Introduction to Crosstalk
  • Crosstalk noise/glitch
  • Crosstalk noise/glitch Fixes
  • Crosstalk Noise Report Analysis
  • Crosstalk delay effect on Setup and Hold time

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    Description

    Nowadays most of the current System-on-Chip (Soc) circuits used in the semiconductor industry involve blocks with multi-million gates in the design. As we go down the technology node, we see an increase in total transistor count making it challenging to cope with signal integrity. Crosstalk is the phenomenon where there is a charge transfer from one wire to another, which could lead to timing violations such as setup violations, hold violations, and min period violations causing a complete chip functionality failure. The discussion around crosstalk and its effects generally involves two terms – victim and aggressor. An aggressor is a fast-switching interconnect that induces charge transfer through the coupling capacitance onto the nearby routed interconnect. A victim on the other hand is the interconnect that takes the effect of charge transfer by the aggressor interconnect.

    Highlights

    • Introduction to Crosstalk
    • Crosstalk noise/glitch
    • Crosstalk noise/glitch Fixes
    • Crosstalk Noise Report Analysis
    • Crosstalk delay effect on Setup and Hold time

    To read more, download the copy

    arrows-new-1

    To download this resource

    Fill in the details below






      I have read and understand the Privacy Policy By submitting this form, I acknowledge that I have read and understand the Privacy Policy

      I wish to be contacted by eInfochips I wish to be contacted by eInfochips

      For all career related inquiries, kindly visit our careers page or write to career@einfochips.com

      Description

      Nowadays most of the current System-on-Chip (Soc) circuits used in the semiconductor industry involve blocks with multi-million gates in the design. As we go down the technology node, we see an increase in total transistor count making it challenging to cope with signal integrity. Crosstalk is the phenomenon where there is a charge transfer from one wire to another, which could lead to timing violations such as setup violations, hold violations, and min period violations causing a complete chip functionality failure. The discussion around crosstalk and its effects generally involves two terms – victim and aggressor. An aggressor is a fast-switching interconnect that induces charge transfer through the coupling capacitance onto the nearby routed interconnect. A victim on the other hand is the interconnect that takes the effect of charge transfer by the aggressor interconnect.

      Highlights

      • Introduction to Crosstalk
      • Crosstalk noise/glitch
      • Crosstalk noise/glitch Fixes
      • Crosstalk Noise Report Analysis
      • Crosstalk delay effect on Setup and Hold time

      To read more, download the copy

      arrows-new-1

      To download this resource

      Fill in the details below






        I have read and understand the Privacy Policy By submitting this form, I acknowledge that I have read and understand the Privacy Policy

        I wish to be contacted by eInfochips I wish to be contacted by eInfochips

        For all career related inquiries, kindly visit our careers page or write to career@einfochips.com

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