Analysis and Design of Analog Integrated Circuits
This edition combines the consideration of metal-oxide-semiconductors (MOS) and bipolar circuits into a unified treatment that also includes MOS-bipolar connections made possible by BiCMOS technology. Contains extensive use of SPICE, especially as an integral part of many examples in the problem sets as a more accurate check on hand calculations and as a tool to examine complex circuit behavior beyond the scope of hand analysis. Concerned largely with the design of integrated circuits, a considerable amount of material is also included on applications.
96 pages matching junction in this book
Results 1-3 of 96
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
BIPOLAR MOS AND BiCMOS INTEGRATEDCIRCUIT
SINGLETRANSISTOR AND TWOTRANSISTOR
TRANSISTOR CURRENT SOURCES AND ACTIVE LOADS
10 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
analysis applied approximately Assume bandwidth base current base-emitter basic amplifier bias current bipolar transistor breakdown voltage calculated capacitance capacitor cascode channel Chapter circuit of Fig CMOS collector current collector-base common-base common-emitter common-mode configuration current gain current source depletion region device differential diffusion diode dominant pole doping drain effect emitter follower emitter-coupled pair Equation equivalent input noise example feedback amplifier feedback network Figure flicker noise forward-active region frequency response gives impurity input offset voltage input resistance input stage input voltage integrated circuits integrated-circuit JFET junction layer loop gain low-frequency magnitude mismatch MOSFET negative neglected npn transistor operational amplifier output current output resistance output stage output voltage p-channel p-type parameters power dissipation resistor root locus saturation shown in Fig signal silicon sinusoidal small-signal equivalent circuit substrate temperature transconductance transfer characteristic transfer function typical voltage gain zero