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The Electronic Design Automation Handbook

  • Dirk Jansen

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages 1-20
  2. Overview EDA

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 21-21
    2. Dirk Jansen
      Pages 22-32
    3. Alfred Schütz
      Pages 33-49
  3. Symbolic Design

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 51-51
    2. Gert Voland
      Pages 52-83
  4. High Level Language Design

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 85-85
    2. Friedemann Stockmayer, Hans Kreutzer
      Pages 86-145
    3. Friedemann Stockmayer, Hans Kreutzer
      Pages 146-154
    4. Friedemann Stockmayer, Hans Kreutzer
      Pages 155-171
    5. Dirk Jansen
      Pages 172-198
    6. Gert Voland
      Pages 199-208
  5. Modelling and Verifications

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 209-209
    2. Wolfgang Rülling
      Pages 210-218
    3. Horst Nielinger
      Pages 219-246
    4. Ermenfried Prochaska
      Pages 247-282
    5. Martin Rieger
      Pages 283-292
    6. Peter Schwarz
      Pages 293-328
    7. Wolfgang Rülling
      Pages 329-338
    8. Wolfgang Rülling
      Pages 339-381
  6. Implementation

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 383-383
    2. Dirk Jansen
      Pages 398-420
    3. Uwe Paul
      Pages 421-447
    4. Hermann Clauss
      Pages 448-470
    5. Gerhard Albert
      Pages 471-511
    6. Harald Toepfer
      Pages 512-539
    7. Harald Toepfer
      Pages 540-549
    8. Günther Schuster
      Pages 550-566
    9. Andreas Foitzik
      Pages 567-581
    10. Bernd Kohlhammer
      Pages 582-604
  7. Tutorial

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 605-605
    2. Dirk Jansen
      Pages 606-622
  8. Back Matter
    Pages 623-675

About this book

Introduction

When I attended college we studied vacuum tubes in our junior year. At that time an average radio had ?ve vacuum tubes and better ones even seven. Then transistors appeared in 1960s. A good radio was judged to be one with more thententransistors. Latergoodradioshad15–20transistors and after that everyone stopped counting transistors. Today modern processors runing personal computers have over 10milliontransistorsandmoremillionswillbeaddedevery year. The difference between 20 and 20M is in complexity, methodology and business models. Designs with 20 tr- sistors are easily generated by design engineers without any tools, whilst designs with 20M transistors can not be done by humans in reasonable time without the help of Prof. Dr. Gajski demonstrates the Y-chart automation. This difference in complexity introduced a paradigm shift which required sophisticated methods and tools, and introduced design automation into design practice. By the decomposition of the design process into many tasks and abstraction levels the methodology of designing chips or systems has also evolved. Similarly, the business model has changed from vertical integration, in which one company did all the tasks from product speci?cation to manufacturing, to globally distributed, client server production in which most of the design and manufacturing tasks are outsourced.

Keywords

ASIC SoC Standard VHDL VLSI automation circuit design layout metal-oxide-semiconductor transistor simulation sketch stability static-induction transistor system on chip (SoC)

Editors and affiliations

  • Dirk Jansen
    • 1
  1. 1.University of Applied SciencesOffenburgGermany

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