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  • Usb

    1. 1. University of Tehran 1 USB Universal Serial Bus Omid Fatemi Interface Design
    2. 2. University of Tehran 2 Motivations • Connection of the PC to Telephone – The USB provides a ubiquitous link that can be used across a wide range of PC-to-telephone interconnects. • Ease of use • Hot plug • Port expansion – The lack of a bi-directional, low-cost, low-to-mid speed peripheral bus has held back the creative proliferation of peripherals such as telephone/fax/modem adapters, answering machines, scanners, PDA’s, keyboards, mice, etc.
    3. 3. University of Tehran 3 USB • Fast • Bi-directional • Isochronous • low-cost • dynamically attachable serial interface • consistent with the requirements of the PC platform of today and tomorrow
    4. 4. University of Tehran 4 Goals for USB • The following criteria were applied in defining the architecture for the USB: – Ease-of-use for PC peripheral expansion – Low-cost solution that supports transfer rates up to 12Mb/s – Full support for real-time data for voice, audio, and compressed video – Protocol flexibility for mixed-mode isochronous data transfers and asynchronous messaging – Integration in commodity device technology – Comprehension of various PC configurations and form factors – Provision of a standard interface capable of quick diffusion into product – Enabling of new classes of devices that augment the PC’s capability.
    5. 5. University of Tehran 5 Taxonomy of Application Space
    6. 6. University of Tehran 6 Feature list • Easy to use for end user – Single model for cabling and connectors – Electrical details isolated from end user (e.g., bus terminations) – Self-identifying peripherals, automatic mapping of function to driver, and configuration – Dynamically attachable and re-configurable peripherals • Wide range of workloads and applications – Suitable for device bandwidths ranging from a few kb/s to several Mb/s – Supports isochronous as well as asynchronous transfer types over the same set of wires – Supports concurrent operation of many devices (multiple connections) – Supports up to 127 physical devices – Supports transfer of multiple data and message streams between the host and devices – Allows compound devices (i.e., peripherals composed of many functions) – Lower protocol overhead, resulting in high bus utilization
    7. 7. University of Tehran 7 Feature list (con) • Isochronous bandwidth – Guaranteed bandwidth and low latencies appropriate for telephony, audio, etc. – Isochronous workload may use entire bus bandwidth • Flexibility – Supports a wide range of packet sizes, which allows a range of device buffering options – Allows a wide range of device data rates by accommodating packet buffer size and latencies – Flow control for buffer handling is built into the protocol • Robustness – Error handling/fault recovery mechanism is built into the protocol – Dynamic insertion and removal of devices is identified in user-perceived real-time – Supports identification of faulty devices
    8. 8. University of Tehran 8 Feature list (con) • Relation with PC industry – Protocol is simple to implement and integrate – Consistent with the PC plug-and-play architecture – Leverages existing operating system interfaces • Low-cost implementation – Low-cost sub-channel at 1.5Mb/s – Optimized for integration in peripheral and host hardware – Suitable for development of low-cost peripherals – Low-cost cables and connectors – Uses commodity technologies • Upgrade path – Architecture upgradeable to support multiple USB Host Controllers in a system
    9. 9. University of Tehran 9 USB System Description • USB interconnect • USB devices • USB host.
    10. 10. University of Tehran 10 USB Interconnect • Bus Topology: Connection model between USB devices and the host. • Inter-layer Relationships: In terms of a capability stack, the USB tasks that are performed at each layer in the system. • Data Flow Models: The manner in which data moves in the system over the USB between producers and consumers. • USB Schedule: The USB provides a shared interconnect. Access to the interconnect is scheduled in order to support isochronous data transfers and to eliminate arbitration overhead.
    11. 11. University of Tehran 11 BUS Topology
    12. 12. University of Tehran 12 Physical Interface pin Name Descryption 1 Vcc +5 Vdc 2 D- Data- 3 D+ Data+ 4 GND Ground
    13. 13. University of Tehran 13 Throughput • Low speed – 1.5 Mbps • Full speed – 12 Mbps • High speed (in USB 2.0) – 480 Mbps • Dynamic mode switching • Clock encoding scheme: NRZI (Non Return to Zero Invert)
    14. 14. University of Tehran 14 Power Distribution • Devices: – Bus-powered devices – Self-powered devices • Power management – Host based – Power events: » Suspend » Resume
    15. 15. University of Tehran 15 Bus Protocol • Polled bus • Data transfers initiated only by host controller • Three packets: – Token packet » Type » Direction » Address » End point number – Data packet – Handshake packet » ACK » NAK
    16. 16. University of Tehran 16 Transfer Model • Pipe – Stream pipes » No USB standard format – Message pipes » USB format • Request • Data • Status • End point zero – Default control pipe – Always exists
    17. 17. University of Tehran 17 Data Flow Types • Control Transfers: – Used to configure a device at attach time and can be used for other device-specific purposes, including control of other pipes on the device. • Bulk Data Transfers: – Generated or consumed in relatively large and bursty quantities. • Interrupt Data Transfers: – Used for characters or coordinates with human-perceptible echo or feedback response characteristics. • Isochronous Data Transfers: – Occupy a pre-negotiated amount of USB bandwidth with a pre-negotiated delivery latency. (Also called streaming real time transfers).
    18. 18. University of Tehran 18 USB Devices • All have endpoint zero • Hub • Function • Compound
    19. 19. University of Tehran 19 Typical Configuration
    20. 20. University of Tehran 20 Host Responsibility • Detecting the attachment and removal of USB devices • Managing control flow between the host and USB devices • Managing data flow between the host and USB devices • Collecting status and activity statistics • Providing power to attached USB devices.
    21. 21. University of Tehran 21 Implementer Viewpoints • USB Physical Device: A piece of hardware on the end of a USB cable that performs some useful end user function. • Client Software: Software that executes on the host, corresponding to a USB device. This client software is typically supplied with the operating system or provided along with the USB device. • USB System Software: Software that supports the USB in a particular operating system. The USB System Software is typically supplied with the operating system, independently of particular USB devices or client software. • USB Host Controller (Host Side Bus Interface): The hardware and software that allows USB devices to be attached to a host.
    22. 22. University of Tehran 22 USB Implementation Areas
    23. 23. University of Tehran 23 Physical / Logical Bus Topology
    24. 24. University of Tehran 24 USB Host / Device View
    25. 25. University of Tehran 25 USB Communication Flow
    26. 26. University of Tehran 26 Control Transfer Format • Setup packet • Data packet • Acknowledge packet • USB defined structure • Setup packet: 8 bytes • Maximum data payload size: – Full speed: 8, 16, 32 or 64 bytes – Low speed: 8 bytes
    27. 27. University of Tehran 27 Control Transfer Constraints • Best effort • 10% frame time for control • Use also remaining 90% if no interrupt or isochronous transfer
    28. 28. University of Tehran 28 Full-Speed Control Transfer Limits
    29. 29. University of Tehran 29 Low Speed Control Transfer Limits
    30. 30. University of Tehran 30 Isochronous Transfers • Guaranteed access to USB bandwidth with bounded latency • Guaranteed constant data rate through the pipe as long as data is provided to the pipe • In the case of a delivery failure due to error, no retrying of the attempt to deliver the data. • Stream pipe • Uni-directional • Maximum data payload: 1023 bytes • Only in Full speed. • No more 90% of frame for isochronous, interrupt
    31. 31. University of Tehran 31 Isochronous Limits
    32. 32. University of Tehran 32 Interrupt Transfers • Guaranteed maximum service period for the pipe. • Retry of transfer attempts at the next period, in the case of occasional delivery failure due to error on the bus. • Max. Payload size: – Full speed: 64 bytes – Low speed: 8 bytes • If there is sufficient bus time, for requested payload size the pipe is established.
    33. 33. University of Tehran 33 Full Speed Interrupt Limits
    34. 34. University of Tehran 34 Low Speed Interrupt Limits
    35. 35. University of Tehran 35 Bulk Transfers • Large amount of data. • Access to the USB on a bandwidth-available basis. • Retry of transfers, in the case of occasional delivery failure due to errors on the bus. • Guaranteed delivery of data, but no guarantee of bandwidth or latency. • Stream pipe • Only in full speed • Max. Payload: only 8, 16, 32 or 64 bytes
    36. 36. University of Tehran 36 Bulk Transfer Limits
    37. 37. University of Tehran 37 Connectors
    38. 38. University of Tehran 38 Full Speed CMOS Driver
    39. 39. University of Tehran 39 Evaluation Setup
    40. 40. University of Tehran 40 NRZI Encoding
    41. 41. University of Tehran 41 Bit Stuffing
    42. 42. University of Tehran 42 Flow Diagram for Bit Stuffing
    43. 43. University of Tehran 43 Signaling Levels
    44. 44. University of Tehran 44 Signals • Low and Full speed devices: – A differential ‘1’ is transmitted by pulling D+ over 2.8V with a 15K ohm resistor pulled to ground and D- under 0.3V with a 1.5K ohm resistor pulled to 3.6V. – A differential ‘0’ on the other hand is a D- greater than 2.8V and a D+ less than 0.3V with the same appropriate pull down/up resistors. – The receiver defines a differential ‘1’ as D+ 200mV greater than D- and a differential ‘0’ as D+ 200mV less thanD-. – The polarity of the signal is inverted depending on the speed of the bus. Therefore the terms ‘J’ and ‘K’ states are used in signifying the logic levels. In low speed a ‘J’ state is a differential 0. In high speed a ‘J’ state I s a differential 1.
    45. 45. University of Tehran 45 Differential and Single Ended • Differential signals mostly for data • Certain bus states by single ended signals on D+, D- or both. – For example a single ended zero or SE0 can be used to signify a reset if held more than 10ms. – SE0 is holding down both D- and D+ below .3V • Low and Full speed – 90 Ohms +/- 15%
    46. 46. University of Tehran 46 Standard Chapters
    47. 47. University of Tehran 47 Selected Problems