PROJECT TITLE :
A Technical Foundation for RF CMOS Power Amplifiers: Part 1: Key Power Amplifier Issues
All projects begin best at the definitions. Being terribly clear what the words we are using mean is vital to avoid ambiguity, to speak clearly, and additionally to align with the history provided by the literature. It is very vital to recollect that abundant of the work we tend to do becomes half of archive journals. The primary purpose of archive journals is to trace and record the progress of technology, from its starting to wherever it might go. To keep any journal helpful, established definitions must be kept unchanged in the slightest degree times once the definition is established. Authors aren't free to arbitrarily modification the employment of terms as they see work. This sadly does happen, and it is the duty of both authors and reviewers to catch any diversions and bring every term used into its historical basis. As technology progresses, after all, recent definitions don't serve all new functions, and new definitions must be established. But new definitions must conjointly have new words, to not cause ambiguity with previous publications. Sadly, ambiguity arises from such multiple use of terms, including in this topic. So we begin by resolving the planning ambiguity ensuing from the word bias. Bias basically refers to the conditions that establish an operating point for (typically) a full of life device like a transistor. This word is sometimes also used to explain all of the real-time voltages gift on a transistor. This latter use causes problems when the multiple voltages are manipulated separately: what then will “dynamic bias” truly mean?.
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