Applying the Retarded Solutions of Electromagnetic Fields to Transmission Line RLGC Modeling

Main Article Content

P. Ye
B. Gore
P. Huray

Abstract

The RLGC model, and its variations, is one of the most common techniques to simulate Transmission Lines. The RLGC model uses circuit network elements consisting of Resistance R, Inductance L, Conductance G and Capacitance C (per unit length) to represent a small segment of the Transmission Line, and then cascades multiple segments to simulate the Transmission Line of arbitrary length. Typically the parameters in RLGC model are extracted from the propagation constant and characteristic impedance of the transmission line, which are found using numerical simulation methods. These resulting RLGC parameters for multi-GHz signaling are usually frequency-dependent. This paper introduces an analytical approach to extract RLGC parameters to simulate transmission line, which results in a different model, the RLGC(p) model.

Downloads

Download data is not yet available.

Article Details

How to Cite
Ye, P., Gore, B., & Huray, P. (2017). Applying the Retarded Solutions of Electromagnetic Fields to Transmission Line RLGC Modeling. Advanced Electromagnetics, 6(1), 56-62. https://doi.org/10.7716/aem.v6i1.420
Section
Research Articles
Author Biographies

P. Ye, University of South Carolina

Dr. Peng Ye is a principle signal integrity engineer within the x86 server division at Oracle Inc. His primary focus is high speed interconnect design and validation for multi-socket server system. Peng received his M.S.E.E and PH.D. degree from the University of South Carolina.

B. Gore, University of South Carolina

Brandon Gore is presently a signal integrity engineer within the Data Center Group at Intel Corp. developing platform level design guidelines for high speed differential signaling. His primary focus is high speed ENET interconnect guidelines. Brandon received his B.S.E.E. degree from Mississippi State University. He is currently a Doctoral Candidate at the University of South Carolina under Dr. Paul Huray where he also received a M.S.E.E. degree in Electrical Engineering.

 

P. Huray

Dr. Paul G. Huray is Professor of Electrical Engineering at the University of South Carolina and has worked at the Oak Ridge National Laboratory, Intel, and the White House.   Huray introduced the first graduate program on signal integrity and is the author of Maxwell’s Equations and The Foundations of Signal Integrity.

References


  1. Peng Ye, Paul G. Huray, "Applying the Retarded Solution of Electromagnetic Fields to PCB Transmission Line RLGC Modeling", Ph.D. Dissertation, University of South Carolina, 2015

  2. John David Jackson, “Classical Electrodynamics”, Section 7.11, Wiley, 3rd edition, 1998.

  3. Oleg D. Jefimenko, “Causality Electromagnetic Induction and Gravitation”, Electret Scientific Co; 2nd edition, 2000.

  4. Paul G. Huray, "The Foundations of Signal Integrity", pg. 33, Wiley-IEEE Press, 1st edition, 2010.

  5. Paul G. Huray, "Maxwell's Equations", Wiley-IEEE Press, 1st edition, 2010.
    View Article

  6. Richard P. Feynman, Robert B. Leighton, Matthew Sands, "The Feynman Lectures on Physics, Volume 2, Section 21", Addison-Wesley, 1977. 

  7. Rosa, E.B. "The Self and Mutual Inductances of Linear Conductors", Bulletin of the Bureau of Standards 4 (2): 301–344.

  8. Albert Ruehli, "Partial Element Equivalent Circuit (PEEC) Method and Its Application in the Frequency and Time Domain", in Proc. Electromagn. Compat. Symp., Aug. 19–23, 1996, pp. 128–133.
    View Article

  9. Madhusudanan K. Sampath, "On Addressing the Practical Issues in the Extraction of RLGC Parameters for Lossy Multi Conductor Transmission Lines using Sparameter Models", Proceedings of the 16th Topical Meeting on the Electrical Performance of Electronic Packaging, pp. 259-262 (Oct. 2008).

  10. Sofiane Chabane, Philippe Besnier, Marco Klingler, "A Modified Enhanced Transmission Line Theory Applied to Multi Conductor Transmission Lines", IEEE Transactions on Electromagnetic Compatibility, Early access, 2016