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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu Piezoresistive microphone design Pareto optimization: Tradeoff between sensitivity and noise floor Melih PapilaMark Sheplak Raphael T. Haftka Toshikazu Nishida Multidisciplinary&Structural Optimization Group Interdisciplinary Microsystems Group

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 2 Outline Design problem Objective and methodology Design variables and objective functions Single and multi-objective optimization results Parameter uncertainty Concluding Remarks

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 3 Design Problem: Piezoresistive Microphone http://www.img.ufl.edu/ 160 dB (2000 Pa) Aeroacoustic Measurements 130 dB (200 Pa) 60 dB (20x10 -3 Pa) 0 dB (20x10 -6 Pa) Threshold of normal hearing Jet noise Taper Resistor Arc Resistor

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 4 Design Problem: Piezoresistive Microphone 0dB=20x10 -6 Pa Tradeoff!!! Actual device performance designed for Aeroacoustic Measurements 60 – 160 dB

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 5 Optimized Performance Objective Piezoresistors Diaphragm Optimized Design parameters Find the optimum dimensions of the diaphragm and the optimum piezoresistor geometry and location in order to achieve optimum performance Investigate trade off between sensitivity and noise floor via Pareto Optimization

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 6 Methodology: Pareto Optimization In multi-objective optimization problem with conflicting objectives Pareto optimal points: one objective cannot be improved without deterioration in one of the other objectives, Construct a Pareto hypersurface minimized maximized

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 7 Outline Design problem Objective and methodology Design variables and objective functions Single and multi-objective optimization results Parameter uncertainty Concluding Remarks

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 8 Design Variables I: Diaphragm/Structural z p 0 r = a h/2 Sheplak and Dugundji, 1998 a : radius of the diaphragm h : thickness of the diaphragm Structural responses of the diaphragm directly determine performance of the MEMS microphone measured by its sensitivity, bandwidth and linearity

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 9 Design Variables II: Piezoresistor Shape The geometry and location of the piezoresistors affect sensitivity and noise characteristics of the device Arc resistor Tapered resistor Taper Arc

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 10 Piezoresistive microphone: Design Variables Structural Variables : Radius and thickness Piezoresistor Variables : Resistor Shape Parameters (3) Operation Variable : Bias voltage Material variable : Doping concentration

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 11 Objective Function I Maximum sensitivity Pressure Diaphragm Deflection Resistance Modulation Output Voltage Modulation Large a/h Small resistor area High bias voltage Low doping concentration

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 12 Objective Function II: Minimum noise floor Thermal noise voltage fluctuations due to scattered electrons by thermal energy + 1/f noise random conductance fluctuations Large a Large resistor volume Low bias voltage High doping concentration

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 13 Piezoresistive Pressure Sensor Optimization Problem Objective function(s) Maximum sensitivity Minimum noise floor Design variables Diaphragm/Structural Variables : Radius and thickness Piezoresistor Variables : Resistor Shape Parameters (3) Operation Variable : Bias voltage Material variable : Doping concentration Constraints Linearity Power consumption Bounds on variables

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 14 Outline Design problem Objective and methodology Design variables and objective functions Single and multi-objective optimization results Parameter uncertainty Concluding Remarks

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 15 Results: Single objective function Large a/h, but linear Small resistor area High bias voltage Low doping concentration Large a Large resistor area and thickness Low bias voltage High doping concentration

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 16 Results: Pareto optimization Many ways to trade off S EM and V N

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 17 Relative loss criteria on Pareto curve Different criterion, different best design

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 18 Physical Trade-off Objective: Minimum Detectable Pressure Large a/h Small resistor area High bias voltage Low doping concentration Large a Large resistor volume Low bias voltage High doping concentration ?

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 19 Results Large a, but linear Intermediate resistor area Intermediate bias voltage High doping concentration Large a/h, but linear Small resistor area High bias voltage Low doping concentration Large a Large resistor area and thickness Low bias voltage High doping concentration

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 20 Results: Pareto curve Minimum MDP is a Pareto optimal design and a compromise between sensitivity and noise floor

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 21 Selection based on practical use… Pareto optimal design equivalent to 2 nd generation design in terms of dynamic range 160 dB (2000 Pa) Aeroacoustic Measurements 130 dB (200 Pa) 60 dB (20x10 -3 Pa) 0 dB (20x10 -6 Pa) Threshold of normal hearing Jet noise

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 22 Results

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 23 Outline Design problem Objective and methodology Design variables and objective functions Single and multi-objective optimization results Parameter uncertainty Concluding Remarks

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 24 Parameter uncertainty Material properties, design variables and process parameters as random parameters, N(μ param,σ param ) 1000 Monte Carlo simulations at each Pareto point Process and material parameters fixed in optimization

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 25 Parameter uncertainty Noise floor least sensitive at min V N design Sensitivity and minimum detectable pressure at min MDP design

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 26 Tradeoff between sensitivity and noise floor Increased sensitivity by a factor of more than 10, but dramatic increase in noise… Decreased noise, but also decrease in sensitivity Compromise: Minimization of minimum detectable pressure Concluding Remarks Pareto optimization helps to understand tradeoffs Optimum design by Minimization of minimum detectable pressure is the least sensitive to parameter uncertainty

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 27 THANK YOU…

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 28 Structural Problem Assumptions… Isotropic material properties Clamped end conditions Known in-plane residual stress due to thermal mismatch in the manufacturing process Small deformation accompanied by a linearity check such that large deflection solution is different not more than 5%.

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 29 Piezoresistors Assumptions… Doping concentration is constant through the thickness of the piezoresistors Stresses are constant through the thickness of the piezoresistors and equal to stresses at the diaphragm surface multiplied by the ratio of the Young’s modulus Dependence of piezoresistance coefficients to doping concentration is characterized by experimental data (Harley and Kenny 2000) Dependence of mobility of holes to the doping concentration is given by Nishida and Sah (1987)

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 30 Formulation & Implementation Solved by MATLAB Optimization Toolbox

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Melih Papila, papila@mae.ufl.edu 31 Design Constraints Linearity maximum non-dimensional loading that will produce a 5% departure from linearity in the center deflection as a function of tension parameter k and the relation can be approximated p (Pa) 0200040006000800010000 12000 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 linear non-linear 10 10 0 1 2 0 1 2 3 4 5 Sheplak and Dugundji, 1998

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