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FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
FPGA Configuration
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FPGA Configuration

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  • توضیح کاربرد روش توضیح xapp
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    1. FPGA Configuration Majed Roohani Amirali Sharifian 1 Spring-2013
    2. Introduction  What is configuration?  Process for loading data into the FPGA Configuration Data Source Configuration Data Source FPGAFPGA Control Logic (optional) Control Logic (optional) 2
    3. Introduction  When does configuration happen?  On power-up  On demand  Why do FPGAs need to be configured?  FPGA configuration memory is volatile  What do I need to know about FPGA configuration?  What happens during configuration  How to set up various configuration modes and daisy-chains  How to troubleshoot problems 3
    4. FPGA Configuration Process  In order to understand the configuration process, you need to know a little about:  Configuration modes  Configuration pins 4
    5. Configuration Modes  Configuration modes define the specifics of how the FPGA will interact with:  The data source  External control logic (if any)  Many configuration modes to choose from  Serial modes (Master and Slave)  SelectMAP mode (Slave Parallel)  Boundary scan mode (Slave) - always available  Other Xilinx FPGA families have more configuration modes 5
    6. Configuration Modes  Configuration pins (M0, M1, M2)) Note: 6
    7. Configuration Modes: Serial Modes  Data is loaded 1 bit per CCLK  Master serial  FPGA drives configuration clock (CCLK)  FPGA provides all control logic  Slave serial  External control logic required to generate CCLK  Microprocessor  Xilinx serial download cable  Another FPGA Serial Data Serial Data FPGAFPGA CCLK Data Serial Data Serial Data FPGAFPGA Control Logic Control Logic Data CCLK 7
    8. Configuration Modes: SelectMAP Mode  CCLK is driven by external logic  Data is loaded 1 byte per CCLK Byte-Wide Data Byte-Wide Data FPGAFPGA Control Logic Control Logic Data CCLKControl Signals Presentation Name 8 8
    9. Configuration Modes: Boundary Scan Mode  External control logic required  Control signals and data are presented on the boundary scan pins (TDI, TMS, TCK)  Data is loaded 1 bit per TCK  Always available (independently on M0,M1,M2) Serial Data Serial Data FPGAFPGA Control Logic Control Logic Data Control Signals 9
    10. Configuration Pins  Specific pins on the FPGA are used during configuration  Some pins act differently depending on configuration mode  Example: CCLK is an output in some modes and an input in others  Some pins are only used in specific configuration modes  Example: CCLK is not used for Boundary Scan mode 10
    11. Configuration Pin Descriptions  Mode Pins (M0, M1, M2)  Input pins that select which configuration mode is being used  PROGRAM  Active low input that initiates configuration  CCLK (Configuration Clock)  Input or output, depending on configuration mode  Frequency up to 10MHz (see Data Book for your device family)  DIN  Serial input for configuration data 11
    12. Configuration Pin Descriptions  DOUT  Output to next device in a daisy-chain  Used in daisy-chains only  INIT  Open-drain bi-directional pin  Error and Power Stabilization Flag  DONE  Open-drain bi-directional pin  Indicates completion of configuration process  Other pins are used for specific configuration modes  (i.e. JTAG Pins) 12
    13. Configuration Process  Four major phases in the process:  Configuration memory clear  Initialization  Load configuration data  Start-up 13 Configurati on Memory Clear Configurati on Memory Clear InitializationInitialization Load Configurati on Data Load Configurati on Data Start-UpStart-Up
    14. Configuration Process Configuration Memory Clear Phase  2 Way to configure  Non-configuration I/O pins are disabled with optional pull-up resistors  INIT and DONE pins are driven low  FPGA memory is cleared  PROGRAM is checked after each memory pass  Proceed to initialization 14 Configuration at Power- Up Vcc AND Vccnt High? No FPGA Drives INIT and DONE low Configuration During User Operation User Pulls PROGRAM low Yes Clear Configuration Memory User Holding PROGRAM low? Yes Initialization No
    15. Configuration Process: Initialization Phase  INIT pin is released  INIT may be held low externally to delay configuration  Mode pins are sampled  Appropriate configuration pins become active  Proceed to load configuration data 15 Configuration Memory Clear Release INIT INIT High? Yes Sample Mode Pins Load Configuration Data No
    16. Configuration Process: Load Configuration Data Phase  FPGA starts receiving data  CRC is checked during the data frames transmission  If incorrect value received, INIT is driven low and rest of data is ignored  If the CRC checks pass, proceed to start-up 16 Initialization Load Data Frames CRC Correct? Yes Start-UP No Pull INIT Low
    17. Configuration Process: Start-up Phase  Transition phase from configuration to normal operation  Order of events is user programmable  Accessed through software options  Default sequence is:  DONE pin is released  All I/O pins become active  Global write enable released  Global reset released  FPGA is operational 17 Load Configuration Data Release DONE Activate I/O Pins Release GWE Release GSR FPGA is Operational
    18. Configuration Process: Start-up Phase  Default sequence is:  DONE pin is released  All I/O pins become active  Global write enable released  Global reset released  Another useful sequence is “Sync to DONE”  Useful for multiple FPGA configuration (Daisy chain)  Configuration option 18
    19. Master Serial Mode  All mode pins tied low  FPGA drives CCLK as an output  Data stream loaded 1 bit at a time  Use when data stream is stored in a serial PROM 19
    20. Slave Serial Mode  All mode pins tied high  FPGA receives CCLK as an input  Data stream loaded 1 bit at a time  Use with the Xilinx serial download cable 20
    21. What Is a Daisy-Chain?  Multiple FPGAs connected in series for configuration  Allows configuration of many devices from a single data source  Minimal board traces  First device in the chain can be in master serial or slave serial mode  All other devices must be in slave serial mode 21
    22. Daisy-Chain Question  How do you think these FPGAs could be connected to form a Daisy-chain? 22
    23. Daisy-Chain Answer  Connect all PROGRAM, CCLK and DONE pins together  Connect each DOUT to the DIN of next device  Recommend connecting INIT pins, but not required 23
    24. Creating a Daisy-Chain  Connect PROGRAM pins  Required so that all FPGAs will reprogram together  Connect CCLK pins  Required so that all FPGAs are synchronized with each other and with the configuration data  Connect DONE pins  Required so that all FPGAs start-up together  Connect each DOUT to the DIN of next device  Required to allow each FPGA to receive configuration data  Connect INIT pins  Recommended to create a single error flag, but not required 24
    25. How a Daisy-Chain Works  First FPGA in the chain is configured first  Keeps DOUT high until its configuration memory is full  Then data is passed to the next device in the chain  Start-up sequence occurs after all devices are configured  FPGA devices pause after internally releasing DONE, and continue when DONE externally goes high 25
    26. Xilinx In-System Programming Using an Embedded Microcontroller  Use XAPP 058(v 4.1)  Virtex® series  Spartan® series  CoolRunner® series  XC9500 series  Platform Flash PROM family  XC18V00 family 30
    27. important benefits of in-system programmability  Reduces device handling costs and time to market  Saves the expense of laying out new PC boards  Allows remote maintenance, modification, and testing  Increases the life span and functionality of products  Enables unique, customer-specific features 31
    28. Microcontroller and JTAG Chain Schematic 32
    29. XSVF File Generation Flow to Embedded System 33
    30. C-code and header files  lenval.c  micro.c  ports.c  lenval.h  micro.h  ports.h 34
    31. Configuration PROM Programming File Creation Storage Flow 35
    32. CPLD Programming File Creation and Storage Flow 36
    33. FPGA Programming File Creation and Storage Flow 37
    34. Selected iMPACT Batch Command 38
    35. Using the iMPACT GUI to Create XSVF Files 39
    36. Write XSVF file to selected Device 40
    37. IMPACT batch command 41
    38. Summary  Field programmable devices are configured on power-up from an external data source  The phases of the configuration process are:  Configuration memory clear  Initialization  Load configuration data  Start-up  Master serial and slave serial are the simplest configuration modes 42

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