|Description||40MX and 42MX FPGA Families|
|A42MX09-3CQ84 Datasheet PDF : 142 Pages |
40MX and 42MX FPGA Families
uncommitted and can be assigned during routing. Each output segment spans four channels (two above
and two below), except near the top and bottom of the array, where edge effects occur. Long vertical
tracks contain either one or two segments. An example of vertical routing tracks and segments is shown
in Figure 1-6.
An antifuse is a "normally open" structure. The use of antifuses to implement a programmable logic
device results in highly testable structures as well as efficient programming algorithms. There are no pre-
existing connections; temporary connections can be made using pass transistors. These temporary
connections can isolate individual antifuses to be programmed and individual circuit structures to be
tested, which can be done before and after programming. For instance, all metal tracks can be tested for
continuity and shorts between adjacent tracks, and the functionality of all logic modules can be verified.
Vertical Routing Tracks
Figure 1-6 • MX Routing Structure
The 40MX devices have one global clock distribution network (CLK). A signal can be put on the CLK
network by being routed through the CLKBUF buffer.
In 42MX devices, there are two low-skew, high-fanout clock distribution networks, referred to as CLKA
and CLKB. Each network has a clock module (CLKMOD) that can select the source of the clock signal
from any of the following (Figure 1-7 on page 1-6):
• Externally from the CLKA pad, using CLKBUF buffer
• Externally from the CLKB pad, using CLKBUF buffer
• Internally from the CLKINTA input, using CLKINT buffer
• Internally from the CLKINTB input, using CLKINT buffer
The clock modules are located in the top row of I/O modules. Clock drivers and a dedicated horizontal
clock track are located in each horizontal routing channel.
Clock input pads in both 40MX and 42MX devices can also be used as normal I/Os, bypassing the clock
The A42MX36 device has four additional register control resources, called quadrant clock networks
(Figure 1-8 on page 1-6). Each quadrant clock provides a local, high-fanout resource to the contiguous
logic modules within its quadrant of the device. Quadrant clock signals can originate from specific I/O
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