NOC:Analog Circuits


Lecture 1 - Introduction to the course


Lecture 2 - Obtaining power gain


Lecture 3 - Obtaining power gain using a linear two port?


Lecture 4 - One port (two terminal) nonlinear element


Lecture 5 - Nonlinear circuit analysis


Lecture 6 - Small signal incremental analysis-graphical view


Lecture 7 - Small signal incremental analysis


Lecture 8 - Incremental equivalent circuit


Lecture 9 - Large signal characteristics of a diode


Lecture 10 - Analysis of diode circuits


Lecture 11 - Small signal model of a diode


Lecture 12 - Two port nonlinearity


Lecture 13 - Small signal equivalent of a two port network


Lecture 14 - Small signal equivalent circuit of a two port network


Lecture 15 - Gain of a two port network


Lecture 16 - Constraints on small signal parameters to maximize the gain


Lecture 17 - Constraints on large signal characteristics to maximize the gain


Lecture 18 - Implications of constraints in terms of the circuit equivalent


Lecture 19 - MOS transistor-description


Lecture 20 - MOS transistor large signal characteristics


Lecture 21 - MOS transistor large signal characteristics-graphical view


Lecture 22 - MOS transistor small signal characteristics


Lecture 23 - Linear (Triode) region of the MOS transistor


Lecture 24 - Small signal amplifier using the MOS transistor


Lecture 25 - Basic amplifier structure


Lecture 26 - Problems with the basic structure


Lecture 27 - Adding bias and signal-ac coupling


Lecture 28 - Common source amplifier with biasing


Lecture 29 - Common source amplifier: Small signal equivalent circuit


Lecture 30 - Common source amplifier analysis: Effect of biasing components


Lecture 31 - Constraint on the input coupling capacitor


Lecture 32 - Constraint on the output coupling capacitor


Lecture 33 - Dependence of Id on Vds


Lecture 34 - Small signal output conductance of a MOS TRANSISTOR


Lecture 35 - Effect of gds on a common source amplifier, Inherent gain limit of a Transistor


Lecture 36 - Variation of gm with transistors parameters


Lecture 37 - Variation of gm with constant Vgs and constant drain current bias


Lecture 38 - Negative feedback control for constant drain current bias


Lecture 39 - Types of feedback for constant drain current bias


Lecture 40 - Sense at the drain and feedback to the gate-Drain feedback


Lecture 41 - Intuitive explanation of low sensitivity with drain feedback


Lecture 42 - Common source amplifier with drain feedback bias


Lecture 43 - Constraint on the gate bias resistor


Lecture 44 - Constraint on the input coupling capacitor.


Lecture 45 - Constraint on the output coupling capacitor.


Lecture 46 - Input and output resistances of the common source amplifier with constant VGS bias


Lecture 47 - Current mirror


Lecture 48 - Common souce amplifier with current mirror bias


Lecture 49 - Constraint on coupling capacitors and bias resistance


Lecture 50 - Diode connected transistor


Lecture 51 - Source feedback biasing


Lecture 52 - Common source amplifier with source feedback bias


Lecture 53 - Constraints on capacitor values


Lecture 54 - Sensing at the drain and feeding back to the source


Lecture 55 - Sensing at the source and feeding back to the gate


Lecture 56 - Ensuring that transistor is in saturation


Lecture 57 - Using a resistor instead of current source for biasing


Lecture 58 - Quick tour of amplifying devices


Lecture 59 - Controlled sources using a MOS transistor-Introduction


Lecture 60 - Voltage controlled voltage source


Lecture 61 - VCVS using a MOS transistor


Lecture 62 - VCVS using a MOS transistor-Small signal picture


Lecture 63 - VCVS using a MOS transistor-Complete circuit


Lecture 64 - Source follower: Effect of output conductance; Constraints on coupling capacitors


Lecture 65 - VCCS using a MOS transistor


Lecture 66 - VCCS using a MOS transistor: Small signal picture


Lecture 67 - VCCS using a MOS transistor: Complete circuit


Lecture 68 - VCCS using a MOS transistor: AC coupling the output


Lecture 69 - Source degenrated CS amplifier


Lecture 70 - CCCS using a MOS transistor


Lecture 71 - CCCS using a MOS transistor: Small signal picture


Lecture 72 - CCCS using a MOS transistor: Complete circuit


Lecture 73 - CCVS using a MOS transistor


Lecture 74 - CCVS using a MOS transistor: Gain


Lecture 75 - CCVS using a MOS transistor: Input and output resistances


Lecture 76 - CCVS using a MOS transistor: Complete circuit


Lecture 77 - VCVS using an opamp


Lecture 78 - CCVS using an opamp


Lecture 79 - Negative feedback and virtual short in an opamp


Lecture 80 - Negative feedback and virtual short in a transistor


Lecture 81 - Constraints on controlled sources using opamps and transistors


Lecture 82 - Summary of basic amplifiers


Lecture 83 - Signal swing limits in amplifiers


Lecture 84 - Swing limit due to transistor entering triode region


Lecture 85 - Swing limit due to transistor entering cutoff region


Lecture 86 - Swing limit calculation example


Lecture 87 - Swing limits - more calculations


Lecture 88 - pMOS transistor


Lecture 89 - Small signal model of the pMOS transistor


Lecture 90 - Common source amplifier using the pMOS transistor


Lecture 91 - Swing limits of the pMOS common source amplifier


Lecture 92 - Biasing a pMOS transistor at a constant current; pMOS current mirror


Lecture 93 - Converting nMOS transistor circuits to pMOS


Lecture 94 - Bias current generation


Lecture 95 - Examples of more than one transistor in feedback