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Low-Power CMOS Optical Communication ICs for Emerging High-Speed Applications

Time: Jun 10, 2019

地址 221 meeting roomof North Campus 事件时间: 2019-06-12 14:30:00


Low-Power CMOS   Optical Communication ICs for Emerging High-Speed Applications


Quan   Pan


2019-06-12 14:30:00


221 meeting roomof North Campus

Lecturer    Profile

Quan Pan (S’08–M’14) received the Ph.D. degree in electronics   and computer engineering from the Hong Kong University of Science and   Technology, Hong Kong, China, in 2014.

He is   an Assistant Professor and Ph.D supervisor now in School of Microelectronics,   Southern University of Science and Technology (SUSTech). His current research   interests include high-speed analog/RF IC designs, which include   Wireline/Wireless high-speed communication ICs (both receiver and   transmitter), Serdes/clock and recovery (CDR) circuits, mm-wave IC, GaN IC,   Si-Photonics. He has published multiple high-quality journals/conference   papers, and he has more than 8-year industry experience, including 4-year   state-of-the-art industry experience in Silicon Valley IC startup. With the   team, he successfully silicon-proved 200-GbE optical and copper interconnect   physical layer transceivers for Hyperscale & Enterprise Data Centers from   2015 to 2018 with a series of chips in 28nm/16nm/12nm CMOS technologies,   respectively. He is also the recipient of 2017 IEEE Circuits and Systems   Society Outstanding Young Author Award.

Lecture    Abstract

Complementary metal-oxide-semiconductor   (CMOS) optoelectronic integrated circuits (OEICs) have become extremely   attractive since they are extensively adopted in optical communications, such   as local area networks, board-to-board, and data center-to-data centers.   Currently energy-efficient 100-Gbit Ethernet (100-GbE) systems based on four   channels of 25-Gb/s links requiring an optical receiver and a clock data   recovery circuit with sophisticated equalization are implemented. Future   200/400-GbE PAM4 systems are also studied.