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ADM1062 Datasheet(PDF) 28 Page - Analog Devices
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ADM1062 Datasheet(HTML) 28 Page - Analog Devices
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Rev. C | Page 28 of 36
Figure 38. Configuration Update Flow Diagram
UPDATING THE SEQUENCING ENGINE
Sequencing engine (SE) functions are not updated in the same way
as regular configuration latches. The SE has its own dedicated
512-byte nonvolatile, electrically erasable, programmable, read-
only memory (EEPROM) for storing state definitions. The
EEPROM provides 63 individual states, each with a 64-bit word
(one state is reserved). At power-up, the first state is loaded from
the SE EEPROM into the engine itself. When the conditions of this
state are met, the next state is loaded from the EEPROM into the
engine, and so on. The loading of each new state takes approxi-
mately 10 μs.
To alter a state, the required changes must be made directly to
the EEPROM. RAM for each state does not exist. The relevant
alterations must be made to the 64-bit word, which is then
uploaded directly to the EEPROM.
The ADM1062 contains a large number of data registers. The
principal registers are the address pointer register and the
Address Pointer Register
The address pointer register contains the address that selects
one of the other internal registers. When writing to the ADM1062,
the first byte of data is always a register address that is written to
the address pointer register.
The configuration registers provide control and configuration
for various operating parameters of the ADM1062.
The ADM1062 has two 512-byte cells of nonvolatile EEPROM
from Register Address 0xF800 to Register Address 0xFBFF. The
EEPROM is used for permanent storage of data that is not lost
when the ADM1062 is powered down. One EEPROM cell contains
the configuration data of the device; the other contains the state
definitions for the SE. Although referred to as read-only memory,
the EEPROM can be written to, as well as read from, using the
serial bus in exactly the same way as the other registers.
The major differences between the EEPROM and other
registers are as follows:
An EEPROM location must be blank before it can be
written to. If it contains data, the data must first be erased.
Writing to the EEPROM is slower than writing to the RAM.
Writing to the EEPROM should be restricted because it has
a limited write/cycle life of typically 10,000 write operations
due to the usual EEPROM wear-out mechanisms.
The first EEPROM is split into 16 (0 to 15) pages of 32 bytes
each. Page 0 to Page 6, starting at Address 0xF800, hold the
configuration data for the applications on the ADM1062 (such
as the SFDs and PDOs). These EEPROM addresses are the same
as the RAM register addresses, prefixed by F8. Page 7 is reserved.
Page 8 to Page 15 are for customer use.
Data can be downloaded from the EEPROM to the RAM in one
of the following ways:
At power-up, when Page 0 to Page 6 are downloaded
By setting Bit 0 of the UDOWNLD register (0xD8), which
performs a user download of Page 0 to Page 6
SERIAL BUS INTERFACE
The ADM1062 is controlled via the serial system management
bus (SMBus) and is connected to this bus as a slave device under
the control of a master device. It takes approximately 1 ms after
power-up for the ADM1062 to download from its EEPROM.
Therefore, access to the ADM1062 is restricted until the download
Identifying the ADM1062 on the SMBus
The ADM1062 has a 7-bit serial bus slave address (see Table 12).
The device is powered up with a default serial bus address. The
five MSBs of the address are set to 00101; the two LSBs are
determined by the logical states of Pin A1 and Pin A0. This
allows the connection of four ADM1062s to one SMBus.
Table 12. Serial Bus Slave Address
x = Read/Write bit. The address is shown only as the first 7 MSBs.
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