of 25 /25
DIFFERENTIAL AMPLIFIER using MOSFET DONE BY, NITHYAPRIYA PRASHANNA S.PRAVEENKUMAR PREETHI SATHISH KUMAR SHAGARI
• Author

praveen-kumar
• Category

## Education

• view

246

22

Embed Size (px)

### Transcript of DIFFERENTIAL AMPLIFIER using MOSFET

• DIFFERENTIAL AMPLIFIER

using MOSFET

DONE BY,

NITHYAPRIYA

PRASHANNA

S.PRAVEENKUMAR

PREETHI

SATHISH KUMAR

SHAGARI

• Differential amplifier Amplifies the difference between the input signals

INPUTS:Differential input:

Vid = Vi1-Vi2Common input:

Vic=( Vi1+Vi2)/2

OUTPUTS:Differential output:Vod = Vo1-Vo2

Common output:Voc=( Vo1+Vo2)/2

• Why differential amplifiers are popular?

Less sensitive to noise(CMRR>>1)

Biasing:

1) Relatively easy direct coupling of stages

2) Biasing resistor doesnot affect the differential gain(no need for bypass capacitor)

• MOS differential amplifier

• Modes of operation

• Regions of operation Cut off region- VGS Vt Active region- VDS VOV Saturation region- VDS VOV

TO DERIVE DRAIN CURRENT EQUATION

|Q|/unit channel length = Cox W VOVDrift velocity= n|E|= n (VDS/L)

The drain current is the product of charge per unit length and drift velocityID=[( nCox)(W/L) VOV] VDS

ID=[( nCox)(W/L) VGS-Vt] VDS

ID=[kn(W/L) VGS-Vt] VDS

Replacing VOV by (VOV-(1/2) VDS) ID=kn(W/L) (VOV-(1/2) VDS) VDS

At saturation mode, VDS VOV,ID=(1/2) kn(W/L)V

2OV

• The MOS differential pair with a

common-mode input voltage vCM

• Operation with common mode input

The two gate terminals are connected to a voltage VCM called common mode voltage.

So VG1 = VG2 =VCM The drain currents are,

Voltage at sources, will be

221

21

III

QQ

DD

GSCMs Vvv

• Neglecting the channel length modulation and using the relation between VGS and ID is,(at saturation)

Where,W=width of the channelL=length of the channelVGS =gain to source voltageVt =threshold voltageKn

= n Cox

2' )(2

1tGSnD VV

L

WkI

• Overdrive Voltage

Substituting for ID we get,

The equation can be expressed in terms of overdrive voltage as, VOV = VGS -VT .

overdrive voltage is defined as VGS-VT when Q1 and Q2 each carry a current of I/2.

Thus In terms of VOV ,

2' )(2

1

2tGSnD VV

L

Wk

II

2' )(2

1

2OVn V

L

Wk

I

L

Wk

IVVV

n

tGSOV'

• Common mode rejection

Voltage at each drain will be,

Since the operation is common mode the voltage difference betwee.n two drains is zero.

As long as, Q1 and Q2 remains in saturation region the current I will divide equally between them. And the voltage at drain does not changes.

Thus the differential pair does not responds to common mode input signals.

DDDDDD RIVvv 21

• Input common mode range

The highest value of VCM ensures that Q1 and Q2 remains in saturation region.

The lowest value of VCM is determined by presence of sufficient voltage VCS across current source I for its proper operation.

This is the range of VCM over which the differential pair works properly.

DDDtCM RI

VVv2

(max)

)((min) tGStCSssCM VVVVVv

• PROBLEM based on common mode:

For an NMOS differential pair with a common-mode voltage Vcmapplied as Shown in Fig.

Let Vdd=Vss=2.5V,Kn(W/L)=3(mA/V2),Vt =0.7V,I=0.2mA,RD =5K and neglect channel length modulation.a)Find Vov and VGS for each transistor.

b)For Vcm =0 find Vs,iD1,iD2,VD1 and VD2.c)For Vcm =+1V.d)For Vcm =-1V.e)What is the highest value of Vcm for which Q1 and Q2 remain in

saturation?f)If current source I requires a minimum voltage of 0.3v to operate

properly, what is the lowest value allowed for Vs and hence for Vcm ?

• GIVEN:

VDD=VSS=2.5V, Kn(W/L)=3(mA/V2) , Vt=0.7V , I=0.2mA,

RD=5K

• SOLUTION:

VOV= ==0.26V

1) VS1= VS2= Vcm - VGS=0-0.96=-0.96V

2) ID1=ID2=I/2=0.1mA3) VD1=VD2 =VDD -(I/2)*RD=+2.5-(0.1*2.5)=2.25V

c) If Vcm =+11)VS1= VS2= Vcm - VGS =1-0.96

=0.04V2) ID1=ID2=I/2=0.1mA3) VD1=VD2 =VDD -(I/2)*RD

=+2.5-(0.1*2.5)=2.25V.

• Contd

d) If Vcm =-1V1)VS1= VS2= Vcm - VGS =-1-0.96

=-1.96V2) ID1=ID2=I/2=0.1mA

3) VD1=VD2 =VDD -(I/2)*RD=+2.5-(0.1*2.5)=2.25V.

e)VCMAX = Vt +VDD -(I/2)*RD= 0.7+2.5-(0.1*2.5)=+2.95V.

f)VCMIN = -VSS + VCS +Vt +VOV=-2.5+0.3+0.7+0.26 = -1.24V

VSMIN = VCMIN -VGS= -1.24 - 0.96 = -2.2V.

• Differential Amplifier Common Mode

Because of the symmetry, the common-mode circuit breaks into two identical half-circuits .

• Differential Amplifier Differential Mode

Because of the symmetry, the differential-mode circuit also breaks into two

identical half-circuits.

• OPERATION OF MOS DIFFERENTIAL AMPLIFIER IN DIFFERENCE MODE

Vid is applied to gate of Q1 and gate of Q2 is grounded.Applying KVL,

Vid = VGS1 - VGS2we know that,

Vd1 = Vdd - id1RD Vd2 = Vdd - id2RD

case(i)Vid is positiveVGS1 > VGS2 id1 > id2 Vd1 < Vd2 Hence, Vd2 - Vd1 is positive.

• case(ii)

Vid is negative

VGS1 < VGS2 id1 < id2 Vd1 > Vd2 Hence, Vd2 - Vd1 is negative

Differential pair responds to difference mode or differential input signals by providing a corresponding differential output signal between the two drains.

• If the full bias current flows through the Q1 , VG2 is reduced to Vt, at which point VS = - Vt , id1 = I.

I = 1

2kn (

)(1 )

2

by simplyfication, VGS1 = Vt+ 2/kn(

)

But, VOV = /kn(

)

hence, VGS1 = Vt+ VOV

Where, kn-process transconductance parameter which is the product of electron

mobility( ) and oxide capacitance ().

where VOV is the overdrive voltage corresponds to the drain current of I/2.

• Thus the value of Vid at which the entire bias current I is steered into Q1 is,

Vidmax = VGS1 +VS= Vt+ 2 VOV - Vt

Vidmax = 2 VOV

(i) Vid > 2 VOV id1 remains equal to I

VGS1 remains Vt+ 2 VOV VS rises correspondingly(thus keeping Q2 off)

(ii) Vid - 2 VOV Q1 turns off, Q2 conducts the entire bias current I. Thus

the current I can be steered from one transistor to other by varying Vid in the range,

- 2 VOV Vid 2 VOV Which is the range of different mode operation.

Manipulating differential signals

High input impedance

Not sensitive to temperature

Fabrication is easier

Provides immunity to external noise

A 6 db increase in dynamic range which is a clear advantage for low voltage systems

Reduces second order harmonics

Lower gain

Complexity

Need for negative voltage source for proper bias

• Applications

Analog systems

DC amplifiers

Audio amplifiers

- speakers and microphone circuits in cellphones

Servocontrol systems

Analog computers