New version page

Berkeley ELENG 105 - Microelectronic Devices and Circuits Overview

Documents in this Course
Lecture 3

Lecture 3

21 pages

Lecture 9

Lecture 9

15 pages

Lecture 3

Lecture 3

19 pages

Lecture 3

Lecture 3

22 pages

Outline

Outline

16 pages

Lecture 3

Lecture 3

21 pages

Lecture 2

Lecture 2

28 pages

Lecture 3

Lecture 3

21 pages

Lecture 4

Lecture 4

22 pages

Lecture 6

Lecture 6

25 pages

Lecture 1

Lecture 1

13 pages

Lecture 5

Lecture 5

22 pages

Lecture 3

Lecture 3

21 pages

Lecture 1

Lecture 1

13 pages

Lecture 8

Lecture 8

25 pages

Lecture

Lecture

5 pages

Overview

Overview

24 pages

Lecture 5

Lecture 5

22 pages

Load more

This preview shows page 1-2-3-4-5-6 out of 19 pages.

View Full Document
View Full Document

End of preview. Want to read all 19 pages?

Upload your study docs or become a GradeBuddy member to access this document.

View Full Document
Unformatted text preview:

EE105 - Fall 2007 Microelectronic Devices and CircuitsTeaching AssistantsWhat is this class all about?ScheduleLab ScheduleRelation to Other CoursesClass MaterialsGradingMiscellanySome Important AnnouncementsGetting StartedCourse OverviewIntroductionThe Integrated Circuit (IC)From a Few, to BillionsEECS 105 in the Grand SchemeEECS 105: Emphasis on Analog IC’sDigital or Analog Signal?Circuit Simulation using SPICEEE105 - Fall 2007Microelectronic Devices and Circuitshttp://www-inst.eecs.berkeley.edu/~ee105Prof. Tsu-Jae King [email protected] Cory HallEE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 2Teaching AssistantsEudean Sun(Head TA)Jon Ellithorpe(Discussion TA)Kevin Wang(Discussion TA)Wilson Ko(Lead Lab TA)Chen Sun(Lab TA)Alan Wu(Lab TA)EE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 3What is this class all about?•Basic semiconductor device physics and analog integrated circuits.•What will you learn?–Electrical behavior and applications of transistors–Analog integrated circuit analysis and designEE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 4Schedule•Lectures (106 Stanley): TuTh 3:40-5:00 PM •Discussion Sections (beginning Wednesday 9/5):–Section 101 (247 Cory): Mo 3-4 PM (Jon)–Section 102 (289 Cory): We 9-10AM (Eudean)–Section 103 (5 Evans): Fr 11AM-12PM (Kevin)•Office Hours:–Prof. Liu (212 Cory): MoTu 12-1PM–Eudean Sun (382 Cory): Mo 2-3PM–Jon Ellithorpe (382 Cory): Mo 4-5PM–Kevin Wang (382 Cory): Fri 10-11AMEE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 5Lab Schedule•Laboratory Sections (beginning Tuesday 9/4):–Section 12 (353 Cory): We 9AM-12PM (Wilson)–Section 13 (353 Cory): Tu 8-11AM (Alan)–Section 14 (353 Cory): Mo 3-6PM (Kevin)–Section 15 (353 Cory): We 3-6PM (Chen)•Students must sign up for one lab section outside 353 Cory by 5PM Friday 8/31, and regularly attend this lab section. •All of the lab assignments (and tutorials) are posted online at http://www-inst.eecs.berkeley.edu/~ee105/fa07/labs.cgi •Each pre-lab assignment is due at the beginning of the corresponding lab session. Post-lab assignments are due at the beginning of the following lab section.EE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 6Relation to Other Courses•Prerequisite:–EECS40: KVL and KCL, Thevenin and Norton equivalent circuits, impedance, frequency response (Bode plots), semiconductor basics, simple pn-junction diode and MOSFET theory and circuit applications, analog vs. digital signals.•Relation to other courses: –EE105 is a prerequisite for EE113 (Power Electronics) and EE140 (Linear Integrated Circuits). –It is also helpful (but not required) for EE141 (Introduction to Digital Integrated Circuits).EE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 7Class Materials•Textbook:Fundamentals of Microelectronics (Preliminary Edition) by Behzad Razavi, Wiley Press, May 20•Lecture Notes will be posted on the class website, but it is important that you read the corresponding sections in the textbook•Lectures will be recorded and webcasted, however, this is not intended to replace attendanceEE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 8Grading– Homework (posted online) • due Tu (beginning of class) • late homeworks not accepted– Laboratory assignments• due at beginning of lab session– 2 midterm exams•80 minutes each• closed book (3 pages of notes allowed)– Final exam• Th 12/20 from 12:30-3:30PM• closed book (7 pages of notes allowed)• bring calculator15%15%30%40%Letter grades will be assigned based approximately on the following scale:A+: 98-100A: 88-98A-: 85-88B+: 83-85B: 73-83B-: 70-73C+: 68-70C: 58-68C-: 55-58D: 45-55F: <45EE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 9Miscellany•Special accommodations:–Students may request accommodation of religious creed, disabilities, and other special circumstances. Please make an appointment to discuss your request, in advance.•Academic (dis)honesty–Departmental policy will be strictly followed–Collaboration (not cheating!) is encouraged•Classroom etiquette:–Arrive in class on time! –Bring your own copy of the lecture notes.–Turn off cell phones, pagers, MP3 players, etc.–No distracting conversationsEE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 10Some Important Announcements•Please don’t bring food/drinks to 353 Cory•Lab experiments will be done in pairs. Each person should turn in his/her individual reports.•Homework should be done individually.•Cheating on an exam will result in an automatic F course grade.EE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 11Getting Started•Assignment 1: –To be posted later today–Due 9/4 (Tuesday) at 3:30PM•NO discussion sessions, labs, or office hours this week.EE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 12Course Overview(refer to detailed syllabus)IntroductionEE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 14The Integrated Circuit (IC)•An IC consists of interconnected electronic components in a single piece (“chip”) of semiconductor material.The first planar IC(actual size: 0.06 in. diameter)•In 1959, Robert Noyce (Fairchild Semiconductor) demonstrated an IC made in silicon using SiO2 as the insulator and Al for the metallic interconnects.•In 1958, Jack S. Kilby (Texas Instruments) showed that it was possible to fabricate a simple IC in germanium.EE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 15From a Few, to Billions•By connecting a large number of components, each performing simple operations, an IC that performs very complex tasks can be built. •The degree of integration has increased at an exponential pace over the past ~40 years.» The number of devices on a chip doubles every ~18 months, for the same price.“Moore’s Law” still holds today.300mm Si waferIntel Pentium®4 ProcessorEE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 16EECS 105 in the Grand Scheme •Example electronic system: cell phoneEE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 17EECS 105: Emphasis on Analog IC’s•Example: 14-bit analog-to-digital converter–Y. Chiu, IEEE Int’l Solid-State Circuits Conference, 2004.EE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 18Digital or Analog Signal?•X1(t) is operating at 100Mb/s and X2(t) is operating at 1Gb/s.•A digital signal operating at very high frequency is very “analog”.EE105 Fall 2007 Course Overview, Slide 19Circuit Simulation using SPICE•SPICE = Simulation Program with IC Emphasis•Invented at Berkeley (released in 1972)•.DC: Find the DC operating point of a circuit•.TRAN: Solve the transient response of a


View Full Document
Loading Unlocking...
Login

Join to view Microelectronic Devices and Circuits Overview and access 3M+ class-specific study document.

or
We will never post anything without your permission.
Don't have an account?
Sign Up

Join to view Microelectronic Devices and Circuits Overview and access 3M+ class-specific study document.

or

By creating an account you agree to our Privacy Policy and Terms Of Use

Already a member?