 # Fig. 6.2 Different modes of operation of the differential pair: (a) The differential pair with a common-mode input signal vCM. (b) The differential.

## Presentation on theme: "Fig. 6.2 Different modes of operation of the differential pair: (a) The differential pair with a common-mode input signal vCM. (b) The differential."— Presentation transcript:

Fig Different modes of operation of the differential pair: (a) The differential pair with a common-mode input signal vCM. (b) The differential pair with a “large” differential input signal. (c) The differential pair with a large input signal of polarity opposite to that in (b). (d) The differential pair with a small differential input signal vi.

Fig. 6. 3 Transfer characteristics of the BJT differential pair of Fig
Fig Transfer characteristics of the BJT differential pair of Fig. 6.2 = 1 assuming   1.

Fig The current an voltages in the differential amplifier when a small difference signal vd is applied.

Fig A simple technique for determining the signal currents in a differential amplifier excited by a differential voltage signal vd; dc quantities are not shown.

Fig. 6. 6 A differential amplifier with emitter existence
Fig A differential amplifier with emitter existence. Only signal quantities are shown (on color).

Fig Equivalence of the differential amplifier (a) to the two common-emitter amplifiers in (b). This equivalence applies only for differential input signals. Either of the two common-emitter amplifiers in (b) can be used to evaluate the differential gain, input differential resistance, frequency response, and so on, of the differential amplifier.

Fig (a) The differential amplifier fed by a common-mode voltage signal. (b) Equivalent “half-circuits” for the common-mode calculations.

Fig. 6.16 Analysis of the current mirror taking into account the finite  of the BJTs.

Fig. 6.18 Generation of a number of cross currents.

Fig. 6.19 A current mirror with base-current compensation.

Fig. 6.20 The Wilson current mirror.

Fig. 6.21 The Widlar current source.

Fig. 6.24 Circuit for Example 6.3.

Fig. 6.25 A differential amplifier with an active load.

Fig. 6. 26 Small-signal model of the differential amplifier of Fig. 6

Fig. 6.27 (a) The differential form of the cascode amplifier, and (b) its differential half circuit.

Fig. 6.28 A cascode differential amplifier with a Wilson current-mirror active load.

Fig. 6.29 The MOSFET differential pair.

Fig Normalized plots of the currents in a MOSFET differential pair. Note that VGS is the gate-to-source voltage when the drain current is equal to the dc bias current (I/2).

Fig. 6.32 MOS current mirrors: (a) basic, (b) cascode, (c) Wilson, (d) modified Wilson.

Fig basic active-loaded amplifier stages; (a) bipolar; (b) MOS; (c) BiCMOS obtained by cascoding Q1 with a BJT, Q2; (d) BiCMOS double cascode.

Fig Voltage gain of the active-loaded common-source amplifier versus the bias current ID. Outside the subthreshold region, this is a plot of Eq. (6.121) for the case nCox = 20 A/V2,  = 0.05 V-1, L = 2 m and W = 20 m.

Fig. 6.46 A multistage amplifier circuit (Example 6.4).

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