Electronic component search and free download site.
Transistors,MosFET ,Diode,Integrated circuits

M4640-19 View Datasheet(PDF) - Conexant Systems

Part Name
Conexant Systems Conexant
M4640-19 Datasheet PDF : 47 Pages
First Prev 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 Next Last
Baseband Processor
Table 7. Timer Mode Register Functions
Enable/disable serial shifting in of data to the Serial In Buffer Register:
0 = disabled
1 = enabled
Enable/disable serial shifting out of data from the Serial Out Buffer Register:
0 = disabled
1 = enabled
Reserved. Set to “0” for normal operation
4:0 N/A (reserved)
Precision Timing Generators (PTGs)____________________
PTG A generates symbol timing for the Serial Data Services
(SDS) port. PTG B generates symbol timing for the Debug Port.
Both timers can also generate an interrupt to the device
Interrupt Controller. The timers use the 3.9 MHz system clock as
an input clock. The output from either PTG is a clock signal at a
frequency that is calculated as follows:
Latch Value
Clock Frequency = Input Clock Frequency ×
The input clock frequency is 3.9 MHz and the latch value is a
16-bit word that is individually programmable for each PTG.
For example, if a serial port baud rate of 230.4 kbps is required,
the port needs to be clocked at 16 times this rate which is
3.6864 MHz. Setting the latch value to 0xF1FA results in a PTG
output frequency of 3.686421 MHz, which is the closest to the
required frequency that the PTG can generate.
PTG Registers. The address and default values for the
Precision Timing Generator (PTG) Registers are specified in
Table 2. The PTG Registers each contain a Mode Register and
a Latch Register.
Mode Register. Each PTG has a dedicated Mode Register. The
Mode Register configures the operation of the PTG. The
function of each bit in the register is described in Table 8.
Latch Register. Each PTG has a dedicated Latch Register. The
latch value is programmed by writing to the Latch Register. The
latch value sets the PTG clock frequency.
Serial Ports
The BP device provides two asynchronous, full duplex serial
Debug Port. This port is used to output protocol stack
signaling information and for remote control of the handset.
Serial Data Services (SDS) Port. This port is used to
communicate with a data terminal or PC.
Both ports can operate at baud rates of up to 230.4 kbps.
Timing for the port is generated by two precision timers which, in
turn, derive their timing from the 3.9 MHz system clock.
The timing of both ports is RS-232-compatible. Since the BP is a
2.8 V device, the logic levels are not RS-232 compatible.
Therefore, external voltage translation circuitry is required to
interface either of the ports to an RS-232 interface on a PC.
Debug Port _________________________________________
There are two Debug Port signals:
DEBUG_TX (transmit data output from the device)
DEBUG_RX (receive data input to the device)
The serial port sends signaling information from the protocol
stack to monitor handset operation on a PC. The serial port
receives data from a PC to allow remote control of the handset
by the PC (e.g., originate a call, terminate a call, etc).
The Serial Port Registers are used to program the operating
mode and data rate of the Debug Port.
SDS Port ___________________________________________
There are two SDS Port signals:
SDS_TX (transmit data)
SDS_RX (receive data)
SDS timing is generated by Precision Timing Generator (PTG)
A. The clock to the interface circuitry is normally off (to save
power). When a start bit is seen on the SDS_RX signal or a byte
is written to the port output buffer, the clock is turned on.
The Serial Port Registers are used to program the operating
mode and data rate of the SDS Port.
Proprietary Information and Specifications are Subject to Change
June 14, 2000
Direct download click here


Share Link: 

datasheetq.com  [ Privacy Policy ]Request Datasheet ] [ Contact Us ]