Solutions Manual For Microelectronic Circuits .

1y ago
223 Views
39 Downloads
1.05 MB
15 Pages
Last View : 3d ago
Last Download : 1m ago
Upload by : Roy Essex
Transcription

Solutions Manual for Microelectronic Circuits International 6th Edition by SadraFull Download: y-sadra/Full download all chapters instantly please go to Solutions Manual, Test Bank site: TestBankLive.com

Oxford University Press, Inc., publishes works that further Oxford University'sobjective of excellence in research, scholarship, and education.Oxford New YorkAuckland Cape Town Dares Salaam Hong Kong KarachiKuala Lumpur Madrid Melbourne Mexico City NairobiNew Delhi Shanghai Taipei TorontoWith offices inArgentina Austria Brazil Chile Czech Republic France GreeceGuatemala Hungary Italy Japan Poland Portugal SingaporeSouth Korea Switzerland Thailand Turkey Ukraine VietnamCopyright 20 II by Oxford University Press, Inc.Published by Oxford University Press, Inc.198 Madison Avenue, New York, New York 10016http://www.oup.comOxford is a registered trademark of Oxford University PressAll rights reserved. No part of this publication m11y be reproduced,stored in a retrieval system, or transmitted, in any form or by any means,electronic, mechanical, photocopying, recording, or otherwise,without the prior permission of Oxford University Press.ISBN: 978-0-19-976570-6Printing number: 9 8 7 6 S 4 3 2 IPrinted in the United States of Americaon acid-free paper

ContentsExercise Solutions (Chapters 1 - 16)Problem Solutions (Chapters 1- 16)

PrefaceThis manual contains complete solutions for all exercises and end-of-chapter problems included in the bookMicroelectronic Circuits, International Sixth Edition, by Adel S. Sedra and Kenneth C. Smith.We are grateful to Mandana Amiri, Shahriar Mirabbasi, Roberto Rosales, Alok Berry, Norman Cox, John Wilson,Clark Kinnaird, Roger King, Marc Cahay, Kathleen Muhonen, Angela Rasmussen, Mike Green, John Davis, DanMoore, and Bob Krueger, who assisted in the preparation of this manual. We also acknowledge the contribution ofRalph Duncan and Brian Silveira to previous editions of this manual.Communications concerning detected errors should be sent to the attention of the Engineering Editor, mail toOxford University Press, 198 Madison Avenue, New York, New York, USA 10016 or e-mail [email protected] Needless to say, they would be greatly appreciated.A website for the book is available at www.oup.com/sedra-xselV

Exercise 1--1Ex: 1.1 When output terminals arc open circuitedFor circuit a. n0 c u,U)For circuit b. l'oc(,(t) X R,When output tenninals arc short-circuited., CJrcmt. . a. i ,. "' l' {f).·orFor circuit b. f.,.v 0 · 10 mY XIf R, '(J ·""" .M!Q100 l9.9 mY10 kH10 mV X !Q - 9.1 mY10 I-If Rt."" lk!li 5{ I)For equivalt ncyt'o 10 mV X II IRsis(t) ""' t s t)If RI.5mY' 100 H10 mYX!QQ. - 0.91 Y100 I K-80% of source voltage lO mV X80 ""' 8 mY100If R, gives 8 mV when R5 I k!1, then8Figure I. Ia(/ RIOX--"- R1 ""'4kflI R l.'J :x: 1.4 Using current dividerbFigure l.lbEx:i.2 . X1oIsRsRs Rr---Given is " 10 tJ.A, Rs 100 .kUForRt "" I kH, i 0 10 tJ.AX.M!Q100 IV 0 c 10mVFor RL ., 10 kll, iu "" 10 1-1-A Xisc '"' 10 tJ,AR 9.9 tJ.A 10;: 9.1 1.1.AFor IOmY I kllilO tJ,ARr. "" 100 kH, i0Ex: 1.3 Using voltage divider''"10 tJ,AX1001 100"'" 5 1-1-AForRsR1 " "'I Mn. · 10 10 -'-A X100 K100 K I M;: 0.9 1-1-A80% of wurcc current l 0If R ., Rs R .,10 mY and R5100 kfl80 8 1-1-A100If a load Rt gives 80%ofthc source current, thenR11.,(1) ""' t 5 (t) X -. t -Given vs(t) X8 1-1-A ·"" 10 p.A1 kHXI ()O1.00 R1.

Exercise 1--2Ex: 1.5 f T""' 1000 Hz10 -JfI(b) T ., I1000 .flfC:'lj s '" l p. !0"J11.1 - I V D 00011 .12 V D "" 001015V D IIII(b) (i) I V (ii) 2 V (iii} 4 V (iv) 8 V(e) The closest discrete value rep.rcsented byDis 5 V; thus D " OIOL TI1c error is -0.2 V or-0.21 5.2 X 100 · · -·4%IF.x: 1.6 (al T(c) T """"I :x: 1.7 If 6 MHz is allocated for ench channel.then 470 MHz to 806 MHz will accmnodate806 - 470 '' 56 chnnnels6Since it starts with channel 14. it will go from :hannel 14 to ehanncl69Ex: 1.10 Voltage gain '" 20 log 100 · · 40 dBCurrent gain " 20 log 1000 "" 00 dBPower gain " 10 log A,. "' 10 log lA, A,)- 10 log )()5"' 50 dBP,,Ex: 1.1115 X 8120 mW120 . 18102 mW·r- -I ,. .!. --dtEx: 1.8 I'r.120R"'.!.x. xTT:czRv.,"' lPI P, P, .'"( r c: 7J (5· r k .y : xRx ' : ( 1 r:.Jl iJI 25l't.10II)'·' V "' IOp. V101' 10 --X T! i8; thus P becomes V 1 ! R as 8/ 1r 2.l)- 091. IXl""Ji(l .!9 ""'·)25 4 )'·') 17100.25 110RI106. 25 mW0.25 vI v !l\0.95P,6.25 mW and P;0.5 V and"'lllUS, ). rwhere P,s (,i-1···12 dBi, .ij ;;5 )Ii:J(jpIFra.:tion of energy in first nitw han non ics 1:::-Fmetiun of ent rgy in first seven harmonks0.96Noh: that JI) :;. of the energv of the square waw isin the lin t three harmonic;: that h. in the funda-mental and the third h;mnnnk.1',;md.AI'IVI l'vH! I M!l0.5 0.56.25 X 100.25 X 10 ''Ex: 1.9 (a) lJ ean rept\ ent 15 distinct valueshetween 0 anJ 15 V. Thus.l'.t 0 V D0000W-.-!!J X A X R1'"Rl i· I(.I - x I xHL . 0 . :25 VpPower nain ( 4 ) L. 9l" 25f11N;Voltage gainO.SI10I XFra .;tion of energy in tirst live harmonics····- (!;/J()I.With the butTer amplifier:l. . )found from dirCl'! calculation.Frat·tion of energy in fundamental ,. ( 10 X 10 . )IR049It can he shown by direct calculali 'll that the, hI?cc·infinite series in the parentheses h;ts a sum thatapproaches100 · 15%Ex: 1.12Altt mtively,pXlO log A,·.c44 dB0.5 p.A0.25 p.W0.25 V/V

Exercise 1-3This figure belong,.Ho. ExerCise Ll5r---1 "- tI()()K-lOt ,Ex: U3 Open-circuit (no load) output voltage At'n''iOutput·voltnge with load connectedRt"'· .A II; - . - -p"'L11 RL100'"'v,001!;2-lf,fl,11.Jl,v,vi2vilVsE ""· . !.: X ,!,! X .!.!""' 90.9 X 9. 9 X 0.909""8l8V/V uh "'' 818 I's ., 818 X I1-·- » R0R0 I"' -Ex: 1.14 A,.,.t·- For t', . ., I mV" R1 R"OJ - :- lM lOOK0.25 k.O818 mV250fl40 dB ""' 100 V/V"0.909 X 90.9 X 9.9 X 0.909::: 744""('A '" t'·-.!!.!: )rR'RI. Ro .2fur V,"' I mVI.2 v 'X(1oo x -I 1 -)I IIJOO' .IV.·n2.:hl,.744 xI mV744 mVt :x: J.17 Usiilg voltage amplifier model.it can berepresented asR,IOlogA,,Ex: 1.15 Without stage 3 (sec figure above) "' (IM) IO)( 100100KK Iu5100 K l- I M. X(100)( Ji}Q )IOO IK KR; "" I MH)R,. IOUA'", A,. 1 X A,.2 1),9 X 90.9· RL8 V , - R, RsVsVoVsEx: 1.16 Given v,For R 1 · 10 HOventll voltage gain(0.909)(10)(0.9901 )( 100)(0.() )09)I mVv,X AX'"'!! LRL R,· . !.!v.L X 900 X J Olf,0900 V!VThe overall voltage gainI M 1 100 K 0.909 So0.909 lis 0.909 X I ·"'· 0.909 mV10 ·' I()409 V/VFor R, '' 1000 HOverall voltage gain. 1'- i X 900 X -! .I M ! 100 KIOOO R10 VIV1000 10.·. Range of voltage gain is from 409 to Ill 0 VIVFor u, ,. , 1 mV1';29Xll ·""· t) )(19 mV

Exercise ··0·--··----·-···-t'J,G ihr" (13 I )ivR, i 6 {r., ( But vi 11,l)R,Iand ip i., thusEx:t.l9R,K": 1.22fGain10HzlOkHzlOOkHzI MHz60dB40dB20dBOdBGain !dB)RtR1 R,,,, "'t's-tis ""G,.t,1(R 0::O.,vsRlIIRE): Rs (Ro !1RL)111Ull.to t R,-tlo O,.--.-(R0R1 RstisIIR1)Ex: 1.20 Using transresistance circuit model thecircuit will bet04103.3 dBfrequencyEx.: 1.23 !1 is-·!Lv)1 -';.x R'"'G,.V 1.L ! .vCR, -1· RsRI. · · R0RoRr.Thus, Vo ""v,.i!L"'Rr R0Vo .""' Ri1Now V 0 Vo X !J. ' R .!!.L X .i!.Lisi 1 is"'Rt. Ra R1 Rs R -.!!.L X .!!.L."'Rs R1Rt R0I.G,.- -- - -R0RLIsC1 .::.L jRowhich is of the STC LP type.DC gain ' ?.!.Lt.LRnRl.100RL

Exercise 1--5.L RrJ 0,.R.1000"" 1Q.IOO - 0.1 ntA/VI ·· . 0.0& mA/VRI. .,:;·o·.I .O·.tR1. ·'o.! s kft .Ex: 1.24 Refer to Fig. El.23V2V sRI.R., .1. RsC'R,Rs - R, sswhich is a HP S'I'C function.12.skn1hdn ··. 2rrC(Rsc Rl) 5·- II· - -R,}C(Rs100Hz2rr(l 9) Hl X 100 '"' 0.16 ILF

Exercise 1--6Ex: 1.25b. 1imc tnken to cross 2 J.l.ffiT 50Kni ""'· BT;ne ···1Jgl(2K11length ' ::.1. ;6.75 X Hf""' 7.3 X IOJ\50)JI1. 9.6xe-1.12112xU2/IIJ-5x I!J' qnJt,.E L6 X 10" 19T"'"' 350Kn; ""· BTm e."" 7.3c. In n- i driff current density Jn inJ IO-:l9/cm3X JO' (JSQ)J/1 C·-l.la/tl X .42··- X I() X .1 01l V2x""' Aqn11n 0.25 X 10·-B X 1.08 X 104"" 27 11ANote 0.25 11-m 2From Exercise 3.1 n1 atT ,.,. 350 K 4.15X 0.25 x 10· 8 cm2dn(x)Sx. 1.29/,. ··· qD,--1011 /cnldxNv """ 10 11/cm 3From Figure E 1 2 9 10 17/cm "" 10 I (JJ.m) 3lluni2p,a!-N'Dn " 35 -1n·/sf)X 10 11 ) 21011dx-J106- -lit ·-qD dn(x),nPp N"Want electron concentrationwI.5 X lO 'I\dn 105 -0····· 10'1Lm 2Ex: 1.27At 300 K, n1 1.5 X IOH1/cm 3TIP ""4 235 x (10)(f.tmr /s: 35 X 10 (!1-m) 2 /s"' 1.72 x 106 /cnl1.6 X 10 19 X 35 X 108 X 105"" 56X10- 6AI( 11-m )2 56 11 A/( 11-m) 2"' 1.5 X 104 /cm)For 1. I mA ""1. X A - .4.2;. N A Pp !!!. I nv\ -· . !OJ IJ:A::::.18Jn56 )J.AI(t.l.tn) 2TIPEx;l.30( 1.5 X 10 10{1.5 X 104Using equation 1 . 4 51.5 X 1016fcmJD.llo v,.li-pDn Jl,V,. 1350X25.9XEx:l.28a. u,·driff - J.-nEHere negative sign indicates that electronsmove in a direction oppOSite toEWe use'-'··drifT !;DpX35 cm /s' )LpVT "'a.:12.4 cm2/sJ ;x: 1. 31-- ---,Equation 3 . 502 x Hr·4 . 4"" 6.75 X 10 cm/s "'""' 6.75 x 10 mlsW w- 2'" -!J.-.E·"-' 1350w-·l,, 1.08 XA!cm2d. Ddff current 1, Aqnu,.-dritrN 0 10 17/cm 3(4.l51350 X104Ex: 1.26 X 1{) 1t, Xlit/l!IITI 4.15 X 10 11 /cmlIt, ""'30 ps480 X 25.9 X 10-;!lltn

Exercise 1--7As one can sec from above equation, to increaseminority carrier-concentration (fin) by a factor of2. olic mu1 tlowcr ND ( n,) by a factor of2.J :x: l. 34Equntion391, LAqn 2( . .!!.e.1 L ,N1 0'"' D, )l N,,D.,D,since ··"' and ·-·· here approximatelyEx: 1.32t.,,L,In a p n diode N 1 NDAqu:(. 1. !!,/!. Jl!c . ),N vEquationl. 5U(,L,N, 1., lO"' X 1.6 X I()'x[vw -'---' --Equation 1. 52 X J'X519 : : (,L5 X 10 1) 1lJO .l! l16--4.·IS10 X 10 X 1010 -·1 X 1 N , N 0since N 1 NpNnI:::W· ;;;'I,( e\'/\' .1 ·-I)lY ,l,., .r:quatJon1 . .;- 3(. 1 )-.tl f(1.45 X 10 N ·. N 0· ),\, ' N,.10.2 mAN.N 0W- A'! . .---· \V since N. N1).;V,,Ex:l. 36::. A,1,v"w/l1.() XX J1().1.6 X 10- IQ1.66 : 1011( ! -- 1 ,)(0.814- 0.605)ern!(}IX10 1"0.166 IJ.rllr;:. - -- -A .j2 sqN 0 V 0Kx: 1. 37[ " " v In.- ampkN . 1. 2; 'f.:10' /em· andV11 ,." " ' " ------, - """t '( ; ; )v,. vi?JEx: 1.33to''inn·'In the ll·Tt';!ion nf thi' pn jm:tinn dioden,,J' . ,,\1 ,II,11,.IO"'tnn'll-? -::ll)'')'10"'(,J)l{u ingQ1) !()Clllequation 1- 53' ·V V ,Aq( - -"'-'·- ) Wiv , 1 /v "·0.601\Jllll

Exercise 1--8"·' I0- 4 xL6XIQ-ItJ ( IO18 . 16)XIOX6,(}8XI0-Scm1018 1016Ex: 1.40r::quation 1 . 7 4L2::J!. "' 9.63 pCD,.I "" Is "" llqn/(.!!.JL. [) )l.,.N[) L.N.,Reverse Current10···!4 X 1.6 X 10-l? X ( 1.5 X 10111 ) 2x( 5X10 · 10-4 X 10 16 18)10 X 10- X J0 1K7.3 X }(}" 15 A(5 X 10- 4/5--: 25 nsEquation 1 . 81cd (;:) 1In example 1.30 N,. "'" l0 18/crn1 N0""l0 16/cm 3A' suming NA Np' 'r::-.fl ""25 ns:.CJ "" ( 25 X 10- ). O.J X 10-J25.9 X 10 ( 101810 16)(X%.5pF! 10!6 0.8141018 3.2 pFBqualion 1 71Ci""C;oR3.2X10- 12 1.12pFEx: 1. 39C1 '1Sl.""dV-!!.{-.r/)dVd -{-.rXls(edvd Trl (e dV.VNT-J)]I'll'r- I))

Exercise 2--1Ex: 2.1Therefore:The rrrinimum number of terrrrinals required by asingle op amp is five: two input terminals, one outputterrrrinal, one terminal for positive power supply andone terminal for negative power supply.The minimum number of terminals required by aquad op amp is 14: each op amp requires twoinput terminals and one output terminal (accounting for 12 terminals for the four op amps). Inaddition, the four op amp can all share one terminal for positive power supply and one terminal fornegative power supply.Ex: 2.2v2 -V 1)isA J.LGmR. For G"' 10 mAN and100 we have:J.L104 YN Or equiva-100 X 10 X 10Alently 80dBEx: 2.4The gain and input resistance of the invertingamplifier circuit shown in Figure 2.5 are- R2 andR 1 respectively. Therefore, we have:Equation are v3 A(v2V;dV 3 J.LGmR(V 2That is the open-loop gain of the op ampv 1,-V;cm-R v 1 );R 1 100 kfl and12(v 1 v2 ) a) 0 - .1 -0.02 Y -2 mY103R 2 -10:: R 2RJThus:R 2 10 X 100 kflIOR 1IMfl 0.002 y0- ( -0.002)Ex: 2.52mYR IOkfl-1 mY!(-2mY O)23b) -10 lO (5- v 1) v 1 5.01 YV;d v2 5- 5.01 0.01 Y 10 mY11 1- (5.01 5) 5.005 y.::5Y1.1From Tablec)11311;d A(11 2 -11 1 ) v2 103 (0.998-1.002) -4Y ( 1.002 0.998) IYIV0R,d)-3.6 103 [712- (-3.6)] V;dJ2 v2- I-(v 12R; -3.6036- (-3.6)-0.0036 Y IO\v2 3.6)-3.6036 yV1 Vo) -3.6 mYEx: 2.3From Figure E2.3 we have: V 3 f.L V" and-G"'V 1)R G,R(V 2-V 1)0V; - Ri;0- Ri; - Ri;Ri; -R R,i; '0 ;" o-R-IOkflv!V;thus R.I I2[3.6 (-3.6)]-3.6 yVd (G"'V 2 0 I; 0 , i.e., output is open circuitThe negative input terminal of the op amp, i.e.,V; is a virtual ground, thus V; 0v 1 0.998 - 1.002 -4 mY-R,we have:and V; is a virtual ground (V; 0),Q 0 R.I 0 flI;Since we are assuming that the op amp in thistransresistance amplifier is ideal. the op amp haszero output resistance and therefore the outputresistance of this trans resistance amplifier is alsozero. That is R0 0n.

Exercise 2-2R Jb1cll v.Rt0:5 rnAC.onnectlng.the sig IUI source shown in Figure.e :s to the inp!ll (If this. amplifier we have:V; js a virtual .gruund that js V1 o. thi, s the r"tent flowing through the to kll resistt)l' connected ·between V1 and ground is i.ero. Thercfui'eV0V,-Rx0.5mA,O-IOK'X05mA"" -svFor.the cifuuit shown above we have:v J ""'(R"Rt v. RFR2 vl)Smceidsrequiredthat V 0We want to have:""-(V 1 5V 2 ).Rf· "" I and RF "" 5R1Ex: 2.6.R2 It is tllso desired that for a maximum output voltage oflO V the current in the feedback resistordoes notexceed l mA.n!CreforeJO V s I rnA R IO V * R f1R.r?!:10 killmALet us choose Rf to be 10 k!l. thenR 1 R1 JOkflandR1V 1 is a virtual ground,. thus V 1 0 V.'1 IV-V 1R11-0I k!l,. - - "" 52kflEx: 2.8I mAAssuming an ideal op amp. the current flowinginto the negative input temtinal of the op amp isz.ero. Therefore, i 2 i 1 i2 I mA -V 11 V 1 -· iL--10 · V 0i 2R 2 v.0 -·I mAX 10 kUv""Rt :: JO V - 10 lllt\I kUi 0 i1, - i, - 10 rnA- I mA -II mAVoltage gainVo1v-IOV- - ""· -lOV/VIVCurrent gain·-10 mAlmA-10 A/A-4V;'01us we need tn haveR"'land.S"-4R,or20 dBPower gainWe want to tlcsign the circuit such thatV 0 - · 2V 1 V2or 20 dB1 '1. .-.-. --.--- lOr :::: !! ) !! \ )· -- -- - · 100 W/WP,IV X I rnAor 20 dBNote that power gain in dB is lO log 10 1 L .If i;Fmm the above three equations, we have to Findsix unknown rcshtors. therefore. we can arbi·trarily choose three of these resistors. Letchoose:'Jl1cn we haveu

Solutions Manual for Microelectronic Circuits International 6th Edition by SadraExercise 2--3Full Download: y-sadra/we have (refer to the solution of cxereil;C 2.9);V02' .!Q X .!Q "" 2 R1R1I .illR1X10iO ., I R210""'"'5 k!l10 kHEx:l.9Using the super position principle, to find the con:tribution of tl1 to the output voltage 141, we set V2 "' 09k!l""6V 1To find lhe contribution of V2 to V{t we set\! 1 .,., V 3 ,. 0, then: V0 ·"·' 4V1To find the contribution of VJ to V0 we setVt \!2 "'·' 0, thenV{/"" 9 kil V. "" -9V1 k!lJJCombining the contributions of V1, V2 andV0 we hmre: V0""'-6V 1 4V2-v, to9V3E.x: 2.11v.n.nThe V (the voltage at the positive input of the op3 V -.Iamp is: V. "" 2 3- 0 6V""R1R1If V 0 lO V lhen it is desired that(I ; )v ""'Thus.10 X 0.6V 1 6 \! 1To find the contribution of V2 to the output volt·age V0 we set V 1 0.ThenV;lO p.A.ThusV0Vo "" l Rl "" 2 :;. R2 I""'* R,v 2 -v, 0.4 v,-2 3 i "" !!LY "" lO J.lA R 1R1 R 1R1 R2 R2 ""' 1Q.Y.10 J.lAI MH andR 1 Rz"'*R1""'R1 0.5 MilEx: 2.12Hencea)(1 9 kil)v ""' 10 X 0.4V, 4\f,I kil '"Combining the contributions of vI and v2To V0 we have V 0 6V 1 4V2V0""'Ex: 2.109k!lV1 0······- vlo--- 3k!iUsing the super position principle, to find the contribution of V1 to V0 we set V 2 "' V l "" 0 ThenI R21R 1 a1 I R11R1A""'I R2lR 1I I l· R21R1AFull download all chapters instantly please go to Solutions Manual, Test Bank site: TestBankLive.com

Microelectronic Circuits, International Sixth Edition, by Adel S. Sedra and Kenneth C. Smith. We are grateful to Mandana Amiri, Shahriar Mirabbasi, Roberto Rosales, Alok Berry, Norman Cox, John Wilson, . Oxford University Press, 198 Madison Avenue, New York, New York, USA 10016 or e-mail to