ISBN-10:
0137548540
ISBN-13:
9780137548545
Pub. Date:
01/07/1998
Publisher:
Pearson Education
Field Effect Devices and Applications: Devices for Portable Low Power, and Imaging Systems

Field Effect Devices and Applications: Devices for Portable Low Power, and Imaging Systems

by David W. Greve
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Overview

FEATURES:

  • Unique coverage of thin film transistors and their use in active matrix displays (Chapter 2).
  • Includes coverage of MESFETs in Chapter 8 due to their increasing use in RF (cellular) communications.
  • Emphasis on the application of charge-coupled devices in imagers and relates imager design to the demands of HDTV and the internet.
  • MathCAD(tm) integrated throughout the text to explore more complex models and solve problems.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780137548545
Publisher: Pearson Education
Publication date: 01/07/1998
Series: Prentice Hall Series in Electronics Series
Pages: 379
Product dimensions: 7.23(w) x 9.58(h) x 0.77(d)

Table of Contents

1 Preliminaries and Notation
1(15)
Introduction
1(1)
The Semiconductor in Equilibrium
1(3)
Nonequilibrium Conditions and Carrier Transport
4(4)
Recombination and the Diffusion Equation
8(2)
Electrostatics
10(2)
Units and Dimensional Consistency
12(1)
Summary
13(1)
Suggested Reading
14(1)
Problems
14(2)
2 Field Effect Devices: Overview and Classification
16(14)
Introduction
16(1)
Field Effect Devices: Basic Concept
17(7)
Fabrication of Complementary MOS (CMOS) Devices
24(2)
Classification of Field Effect Devices
26(1)
Suggested Reading
27(1)
Problems
28(2)
3 The MOS Capacitor
30(49)
Introduction
30(1)
The MOS Capacitor: Qualitative Discussion
30(11)
The MOS Capacitor: Approximate Analysis
41(20)
Exact Theory of the MOS Capacitor
61(11)
Summary
72(1)
Appendix 3.1. Equations for N and P-Type Substrates
73(1)
Suggested Reading
74(1)
Problems
75(4)
4 Charge-Coupled Devices
79(77)
Introduction
79(1)
The Charge-Coupled Device Concept
80(4)
Charge Confinement Beneath an MOS Gate
84(4)
Input and Output Stages
88(11)
Relaxation of the MOS Capacitor in Deep Depletion
99(12)
Charge Transfer Efficiency
111(6)
Fabrication and Types of CCDs
117(4)
The CCD Image Sensor
121(27)
Summary
148(1)
Animations
148(1)
Suggested Reading
149(1)
Problems
150(6)
5 The MOSFET
156(67)
Introduction
156(1)
Qualitative Discussion of MOSFET Operation
157(6)
Quantitative Analysis of the MOSFET
163(12)
Other Important Phenomena in the MOSFET
175(9)
Small-Signal Capacitances
184(19)
Characteristics of Scaled MOSFETS
203(7)
Short and Narrow Channel Effects
210(4)
Advanced MOSFET Designs
214(5)
Future Prospects
219(1)
Appendix 1: The Four-Terminal Small-Signal Model
220(1)
Appendix 2: Computer Simulation (SPICE) Models for the MOSFET
221(7)
Suggested Reading
228(1)
Problems
228
6 MOS Memory
223(40)
Introduction
223(11)
Memory Organization
234(2)
Read-Only Memories (ROMS)
236(3)
Non-Volatile Memories
239(11)
Random Access Memories (SRAM and DRAM)
250(10)
Summary
260(1)
Suggested Reading
260(1)
Problems
261(2)
7 Thin-Film Transistors
263(51)
Introduction
263(1)
Liquid Crystals and Displays
264(12)
Thin-Film Transistors in General
276(12)
Amorphous Silicon TFTs
288(6)
Flat-Panel Displays for Portable Computers
294(5)
Polysilicon TFTs
299(10)
Polysilicon in Small Active Matrix Displays
309(1)
Summary
310(1)
Suggested Reading
310(1)
Problems
311(3)
8 Metal Semiconductor Field Effect Transistor (MESFETs)
314
Introduction
314(1)
Structure of the GaAs MESFET
315(2)
Metal-Semiconductor Contacts
317(14)
Current-Voltage Characteristics of the MESFET
331(11)
Capacitances in the MESFET
342(9)
Comparison between GaAs MESFETs and Silicon MOSFETs
351(3)
MESFET Applications
354(5)
Other GaAs Field Effect Devices
359(5)
Summary
364(1)
Suggested Reading
364(1)
Problems
365

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