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Radio Design in Nanometer Technologies M.Ismail
30.09.2010, 11:52
Radio Design in Nanometer Technologies M.Ismail



As we move beyond third generation (3G) wireless, future handheld wireless
devices will be able to access different wireless infrastructures, e.g. cellular,
WLAN, WiMaX for a multitude of wireless services including voice, data and
multimedia applications. As a result, the radio part of a chipset for such a device
will be increasingly complex and challenging. Currently, commercial radio
chips are designed in 0.18 and 0.13 micron CMOS technologies. Single chip
solutions (radio plus digital baseband) are recently becoming available commercially
for Bluetooth, WLAN and GSM. Soon, radio chips will be designed
in nanometer (<100 nanometer) technologies. This poses another significant
challenge particularly that mask set costs increase exponentially with smaller
feature size, market windows are getting narrower and product life cycles are
becoming shorter. All this requires that fully integrated radio design achieve
first-pass-silicon success.
This book addresses these challenges and discusses key aspects of integrated
radio design for future handheld wireless devices. Recognizing the fact that a
successful radio design must be done in the context of an end-to-end system
solution, the book discusses trends at the wireless network and system levels
as well as trends in programmable system-on-chip (SoC) digital baseband solutions
and in programmable RF CMOS radio transceivers. To our knowledge,
this is the first text on the subject of integrated nanometer radio design and the
first to address the radio design problem in the context of a complete end-to-end
wireless solution.
By looking at the requirements of super 3G (aka UTRAN/LTE or long Term
Evolution), one can see that integrated radio systems of tomorrow will be very
complex. Current and future trends call for pushing system integration to the
highest levels in order to achieve low cost and low power for large volume
products in the consumer and telecom markets ,such as feature-rich handheld
battery-operated devices. While CMOS technology scaling to nanometer levels,
coupled with innovations in platform based systems and Network-on-Chip
(SoC and NoC) have resulted in great strides with the digital part of a system,
the analog, radio or mixed signal part of the total solution remains a major
bottleneck. Random process variations do not scale with feature size leading
to over design and increased power consumption. Lack of accurate process,
package models and RF design kits presents another challenge. Therefore, in
today’s analog RF design environment, a fully integrated CMOS radio may
require several silicon spins before it meets all product specifications and often
with relatively low yields. This, results in significant increase in NRE costs,
down. Furthermore, this could lead to missing important market windows, particularly
with the decreasing life cycles of semiconductor products. The choice
of topics covered in the book is motivated by the need to minimize integrated
RF design risks and to reduce silicon spins.
The book is divided into three main parts. Part I has three chapters and deals
with current and future trends in wireless communications and the evolution
of wireless chipset development. Part II has four chapters devoted to digital
baseband cores and their mixed signal interface to the radio. Part III has 6
chapters devoted to key aspects of fully integrated radio design.
Chapter 1 presents a futuristic view of next generation wireless networks and
discusses challenges in system architectures and communication paradigms.
Chapter 2 discusses cellular RF requirements and gives an overview of the
evolution of cellular chip sets and of the integration trends. Chapter 3 focuses
on challenges and design solutions for software defined radios.
Chapters 4 and 5 are devoted to system-on-chip (SoC) design and implementation
of programmable digital baseband process cores while Chapters 6 and 7
are focusing on mixed signal and data converters to interface with the digital
baseband.
Chapter 8 launches the radio design part of the book and discusses a methodology
for the systematic design and optimization of integrated radio receivers.
Chapters 9 and 10 discuss key RFIC design aspects of receivers and transmitters
respectively while Chapter 11 discusses modeling and computer aided design of
on-chip inductors. Chapter 12 deals with design challenges of frequency synthesizers
in nanometer technologies. Chapter 13 concludes the book with RF
design techniques that minimize design risks, avoids over design and achieves
first-pass silicon success.
The book is intended for use by graduate students in electrical and computer
engineering as well as system, analog/RF and digital design engineers in the
semiconductor and telecom industries. It will also be useful for design managers,
project leaders and individuals in marketing and business development.
This book has its roots in lectures by leading experts in the field from both
industry and academia given as part of the RaMSiS (Radio and Mixed Signal
Integrated Systems) Summer School on Radio Design in Nanometer Technologies
held in Visby, Gotland, Sweden in the summer of 2005. We would like
to thank all those who assisted us at different phases of this work specially our
colleagues of the RaMSiS Group, the Swedish Royal Institute of Technology
and of the Analog VLSI Lab at Ohio State. Special Thanks go to all authors for
their very valuable and timely contributions, see a complete list of their names
and affiliations in the acknowledgements section. We would also like to thank
the Springer crew, especially Cindy Zitter for all her help.
Finally, but not least, we would like to thank our families for their understanding
and support during the development of this work.
Mohammed Ismail and Delia Rodr´ıguez de Llera Gonz´alez
Stockholm, Sweden
July 2006

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