TrxEB RF PER Test Software Example User’s Guide

TrxEB RF PER Test Software Example  User’s Guide
TrxEB RF PER Test Software
Example
User’s Guide
SWRU296
SWRU296b
Table of Contents
TABLE OF CONTENTS .................................................................................................................. 2
LIST OF FIGURES .......................................................................................................................... 2
LIST OF TABLES............................................................................................................................ 3
1
INTRODUCTION .................................................................................................................. 4
2
ABOUT THIS MANUAL ....................................................................................................... 4
3
ACRONYMS AND ABBREVIATIONS ................................................................................. 4
4
GETTING STARTED ............................................................................................................ 4
4.1
SET UP HARDWARE AND SOFTWARE...................................................................................... 5
4.2
PROGRAM THE MSP430 WITH IAR ....................................................................................... 5
4.3
PROGRAM THE MSP430 WITH SMARTRF FLASH PROGRAMMER ............................................ 5
5
RUNNING THE SOFTWARE ............................................................................................... 6
6
SOFTWARE APPLICATIONS ............................................................................................. 7
6.1
PACKET ERROR RATE TEST – PER TEST ............................................................................. 7
6.1.1
Easy Mode ........................................................................................................................ 9
6.1.2
Expert Mode .................................................................................................................... 15
6.1.3
Link Topologies ............................................................................................................... 15
6.2
EASYLINK TEST ................................................................................................................. 21
6.2.1
Replacing register settings .............................................................................................. 21
6.2.2
EasyLink flowchart .......................................................................................................... 22
6.3
RX SNIFF TEST ................................................................................................................. 23
6.3.1
Running the application ................................................................................................... 24
6.3.2
Measuring the RF current ............................................................................................... 26
6.4
CHIP INFORMATION ............................................................................................................ 27
7
REFERENCES ................................................................................................................... 28
8
DOCUMENT HISTORY ...................................................................................................... 29
List of Figures
Figure 1 IAR Embedded Workbench ............................................................................................... 5
Figure 2 SmartRF Flash Programmer ............................................................................................. 6
Figure 3 TrxEB UART mode............................................................................................................ 6
Figure 4 TI welcome screen ............................................................................................................ 7
Figure 5 Main menu ......................................................................................................................... 7
Figure 6 PER test Menu Tree .......................................................................................................... 8
Figure 7 Test Mode Menu ............................................................................................................... 9
Figure 8 Frequency Menu ............................................................................................................... 9
Figure 9 Device Mode Menu ......................................................................................................... 10
Figure 10 Slave node waiting for configuration packet.................................................................. 11
Figure 11 Slave node running PER test ........................................................................................ 11
Figure 12 Link Configuration Menu ............................................................................................... 11
Figure 13 Master Start Menu ......................................................................................................... 13
Figure 14 PER statistics 1/2 .......................................................................................................... 14
Figure 15 PER statistics 2/2 .......................................................................................................... 14
Figure 16 One-way PER test at Master ......................................................................................... 16
Figure 17 One-way PER test at Slave ........................................................................................... 17
Figure 18 Two-way PER test at Master ......................................................................................... 18
Figure 19 Two-way PER test at Slave ........................................................................................... 19
Figure 20 Link initialization ............................................................................................................ 20
Figure 21 SmartRF Studio Register Export ................................................................................... 21
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Figure 22 EasyLink Master ............................................................................................................ 22
Figure 23 EasyLink Slave .............................................................................................................. 22
Figure 24 Normal RX ..................................................................................................................... 23
Figure 25 RX Sniff Mode ............................................................................................................... 23
Figure 26 RX Sniff Test Menu ....................................................................................................... 24
Figure 27 RX Sniff Test Frequency Menu ..................................................................................... 24
Figure 28 RX Sniff Test Device Mode Menu ................................................................................. 25
Figure 29 RX Sniff Test Slave Statistics 1 ..................................................................................... 25
Figure 30 RX Sniff Test Slave Statistics 2 ..................................................................................... 25
Figure 31 RX Sniff Test Master Statistics ...................................................................................... 26
Figure 32 Current measurement ................................................................................................... 26
Figure 33 Chip Information ............................................................................................................ 27
List of Tables
Table 1 Pre-programmed frequencies ........................................................................................... 10
Table 2 PER Test Data rates ......................................................................................................... 12
Table 3 PER Test output power selection ..................................................................................... 12
Table 4 PER Statistics .................................................................................................................. 14
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1 Introduction
This guide will give a brief description of how to use the RF software examples that is preprogrammed on the MSP430 on the SmartRF Transceiver Evaluation Board (TrxEB).The
SmartRF Transceiver Evaluation Board is the development platform for Texas Instruments Low
Power RF transceivers.
The software consists of a generic Packet Error Rate Test (PER Test) which supports Texas
Instruments sub-gigahertz transceivers, a simple link application that shows the basic functions
needed for a one way RF link and a simple demonstration of the CC112x’s RX Sniff Mode.
Note: This software is intended for demonstration purposes only. It is not recommended
to use this software as a basis for production tests and/or other critical applications.
2 About this manual
This manual contains information on how to use the RF Software Examples that is preprogrammed on the SmartRF Transceiver Evaluation Board. Chapter 4 will give a short
description to how to download and program the TrxEB with the software. Chapter 5 describes
how to set up the TrxEB to run software from the MSP430 and Chapter 6 will give details on how
to run the different applications.
3 Acronyms and Abbreviations
CRC
Cyclic Redundancy Check
EB
Evaluation Board
EM
Evaluation Module
LCD
Liquid Crystal Display
LPRF
Low Power RF
PER
Packet Error Rate
RF
Radio Frequency
RSSI
Received Signal Strength Indication
RX
Receive
TI
Texas Instruments
TrxEB
Transceiver Evaluation Board
TX
Transmit
4 Getting Started
The following section describes hardware and software setup, how to program the board and how
to run example code from the debugger. A description of how to operate each software example
is found in section 6 of this guide.
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4.1 Set up hardware and software
Follow these steps to configure the hardware and software needed:
1. Install IAR Embedded Workbench for MSP430.
2. Download and unzip the TrxEB RF PER Test Software Example zip file [1] from the TI
web site.
3. Attach the antenna to a supported evaluation module and insert this into the TrxEB.
4. Connect the MSP430 FET to the MSP430 debug connector on the TrxEB.
5. Power up the SmartRF TrxEB. See details in the SmartRF TrxEB Users guide [8] .
4.2 Program the MSP430 with IAR
6. Open IAR Embedded Workbench
7. Open the workspace file per_test.eww with IAR. This file is found in the sub-folder
IDE\IAR in the unzipped project folder.
8. Select Project -> Rebuild All. This will perform a full rebuild of the selected project.
9. Select Project -> Debug. IAR will now establish a connection with the MSP430 and
download the application. The debugger will be started, halting at the beginning of main().
10. Start the application by selecting Debug -> Go.
11. The board can be reset by selecting Debug -> Reset.
12. The debugger can be stopped by selecting Debug -> Stop Debugging.
Figure 1 IAR Embedded Workbench
4.3 Program the MSP430 with SmartRF Flash Programmer
13. Open SmartRF Flash Programmer.
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14. Choose the “Program CCxxxx SOC or MSP430” option in the scrolling window and select
the MSP430 tab.
15. Load the per_test.hex file in the Flash image window. The per_test.hex file can be found
in the sub-folder IDE\IAR in the unzipped project folder.
16. Choose “Erase, program and verify” under actions.
17. Press the “Perform Actions” button to flash the MSP430.
Figure 2 SmartRF Flash Programmer
5 Running the software
To run the software application from the MSP430 be sure that the MCU is enabled by setting the
correct operating mode of the TrxEB. This can be done by setting switches S1 and S2 to “UART”
and “Enable”. This enables the UART mode for the evaluation board which enables the MSP430
with the application software.
Figure 3 TrxEB UART mode
The first screen the user will see when the board is powered up is the TI welcome screen. Any
button push on this screen will lead the user to the main menu.
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Figure 5 Main menu
Figure 4 TI welcome screen
In addition to a generic PER test the software example consists of two small applications, a
simple link test that shows the minimum basic functions needed to set up an RF link, and simple
demonstration of the CC112x RX Sniff mode. There is also a small application that displays
information such as device name, version number and crystal frequency of the connected
evaluation module. Use the up and down buttons to choose the correct application and press
enter (right button) to select application.
6 Software applications
6.1 Packet Error Rate Test – PER Test
The Packet Error Rate Test or PER Test is an easy way to do range testing of TI’s low power RF
transceivers. The PER test currently supports the following RF Evaluation Modules:
CC1120EM
CC1121EM
CC1125EM
CC1120-CC1190 869MHz EM
CC1120-CC1190 915MHz EM
CC1101EM
CC1101-CC1190 869MHz EM
CC1101-CC1190 915MHz EM
CC110L EM
CC113L EM
CC115L EM
CC1200 EM
CC1201 EM
The PER Test application will detect if a supported EM is connected to the TrxEB and set
up the appropriate radio functions depending on the radio type connected.
Figure 6 shows an overview of the menu structure of the PER test.
For the supported transceivers two modes of operation are available, Easy Mode and Expert
Mode. Easy Mode sets up a one-way test and uses a set of default settings with few configuration
options. In Expert Mode the user has more configuration options and can select between oneway or two-way topology. See section 6.1.3 for details on link topology.
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Figure 6 PER test Menu Tree
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Figure 7 Test Mode Menu
6.1.1 Easy Mode
In easy mode the one-way link topology is used. The Slave will continuously transmit pre-defined
packets until aborted by the user. The Master is set up to receive a certain number of packets
and count the number of successful receptions. A timer is used to calculate a time window for
receiving a packet. If no packet is received inside this window, the packet is considered lost.
In Easy Mode the user can select between different pre programmed frequency bands, data rate
and output power.
When Easy Mode is selected the next menu the user will come to is the frequency selection.
6.1.1.1 Frequency Selection
In the frequency menu, the user can choose between a set of pre-programmed frequency bands.
Use the up/down buttons to select between the options and press enter (right button) to set the
desired frequency.
Figure 8 Frequency Menu
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The frequency selection is depended on the connected radio type. The following frequency
choices are available:
CC120x
CC112x
CC1101
CC110L
CC113L
CC115L
CC1101CC1190
CC1120CC1190
169 MHz
169 MHz
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
315 MHz
315 MHz
315 MHz
315 MHz
-
-
434 MHz
434 MHz
434 MHz
434 MHz
434 MHz
434 MHz
-
-
868 MHz
868 MHz
868 MHz
868 MHz
868 MHz
868 MHz
869 MHz
869 MHz
915 MHz
915 MHz
915 MHz
915 MHz
915 MHz
915 MHz
915 MHz
915 MHz
955 MHz
955 MHz
-
-
Table 1 Pre-programmed frequencies
After the frequency is selected, the user will be presented with the Device Mode Menu.
6.1.1.2
Select Device Mode
Figure 9 Device Mode Menu
The PER test has two different device modes, Master or Slave. When Slave is selected the radio
will enter RX and wait for a configuration packet from the Master node. If Master is selected the
user will be presented with the link configuration menu.
One exception from this is when CC113L and CC115L are used. Since the CC113L is a receiver
and the CC115L is a transmitter, the test will not be able to do a two-way communication which is
necessary for the link configuration procedure. For these radios the configuration must be
manually set up on both nodes.
6.1.1.2.1
Slave Node
When Slave is selected by user, the radio will go in RX and wait for the configuration packet. This
is indicated by the slave mode status displaying “Connecting…” on the LCD.
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Figure 10 Slave node waiting for
configuration packet
Figure 11 Slave node running PER test
As soon as the configuration packet is received, the Slave will start to transmit packets
continuously at the configured data rate and output power. The slave mode status will be set to
test running.
6.1.1.3
Easy Mode Link Configuration
If Master is selected in the device mode menu the PER test will present the configuration
possibilities in the link configuration menu. For Easy Mode the available configuration possibilities
are data rate and output power. The Master node will also generate a random address that will be
used for address filtering of packets during the PER test. This makes it possible to do multiple
tests with different boards at the same time without them interfering.
Figure 12 Link Configuration Menu
To send the configuration packet select “Link Devices”. The configuration packet will be sent from
the Master node to the Slave which will start to continuously transmit packets to the Master node.
The Master will enter the Master start menu.
Be sure that the Slave node is set up and is ready to receive the configuration packet before
trying to link the devices.
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6.1.1.3.1 Data rate
The PER test is programmed with three different data rates, low, medium and high data rate. The
data rates depend on which radio connected to the evaluation board.
For the supported radios, the following data rates are available:
Radio
Low data rate
Medium data rate
High data rate
CC1200
1.2 kbps
50.00 kbps
200.00 kbps
CC1120
1.2 kbps
50.00 kbps
150.00 kbps
CC1101
1.2 kbps
38.38 kbps
249.49 kbps
CC110L
1.2 kbps
38.38 kbps
249.49 kbps
CC113L
1.2 kbps
38.38 kbps
249.49 kbps
CC115L
1.2 kbps
38.38 kbps
249.49 kbps
CC1101-CC1190
1.2 kbps
4.89 kbps
38.38 kbps
CC1120-CC1190
1.2 kbps
50.00 kbps
Table 2 PER Test Data rates
-
6.1.1.3.2 TX Output power
The TX output power available depends on the radio connected to the EB. The following table
shows the available choices, depending on radio used:
CC1200 CC1120 CC1121 CC1101 CC110L CC113L CC115L CC1101
CC1190
(869
MHz)
14 dBm 14 dBm 14 dBm 10 dBm 10 dBm
n/a
10 dBm 10 dBm 10 dBm
-
CC1101
CC1190
(915
MHz)
CC1120
CC1190
(869
MHz)
CC1120
CC1190
(915
MHz)
10 dBm 20 dBm 26 dBm 26 dBm 26 dBm
7 dBm
7 dBm
n/a
7 dBm
-
-
-
-
5 dBm
5 dBm
5 dBm
5 dBm
5 dBm
n/a
5 dBm
-
-
-
-
0 dBm
0 dBm
0 dBm
0
0
n/a
0
-
-
-
-
-5 dBm -5 dBm -5 dBm
-10
dBm
-10
dBm
n/a
-10
dBm
-
-
-
-
-10
dBm
-10
dBm
-10
dBm
-15
dBm
-15
dBm
n/a
-15
dBm
-
-
-
-
-16
dBm
-16
dBm
-16
dBm
-20
dBm
-20
dBm
n/a
-20
dBm
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-
-30
-30
n/a
-30
dBm
dBm
dBm
Table 3 PER Test output power selection
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6.1.1.4
Master start menu
When the link is configured successfully the user will come to the Master Start Menu.
Figure 13 Master Start Menu
In the Master start menu the user can select the number of packets the Master will receive from
the Slave. This number is used to calculate the packet error rate percentage. The following
choices are available:
Number of packets
1
100
2
1000
3
10.000
4
65.000
By default the number is set to 65.000 packets. When selecting “Start PER Test”, the Master will
start counting packets and display the PER statistics.
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6.1.1.5
PER Statistics
Figure 15 PER statistics 2/2
Figure 14 PER statistics 1/2
The Master will display the following PER statistics divided over two screens:
Screen Name
Value
Topology
Description
½
Progress
Percent One/Two-way
½
Good Packets
N
One/Two-way Number of received packets with correct length
and CRC ok.
½
Lost Packets
N
One/Two-way Number of packets missed within the time
window.
½
Packet Error Rate
Percent One/Two-way
½
Average RSSI
dBm
One/Two-way The average RSSI value from the last 16 valid
RSSI values.
½
Link Margin
dBm
One/Two-way
LostPackets GoodPackets
NumberOfPa ckets
PER
LostPackets
100
LostPackets GoodPackets
AverageRSSI
½
Number of
retransmits
N
Two-way
2/2
RSSI graph
-
One/Two-way
Sensitivity
Number of times a packet has been
retransmitted due to lack of ACK
Table 4 PER Statistics
The test will by default start to show the RSSI graph on screen two. To get access to the detailed
statistics, press the Up button.
To reset the PER statistics simply return to the Master start menu by pressing the left (back)
button and start PER test again.
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6.1.2 Expert Mode
In expert mode the user can choose between Manual Mode and Link Bypass Mode. Manual
mode offers more configuration settings than Easy Mode, where the user can now also chose
between one-way or two-way link topology, packet length and number of retransmits.
Link Bypass Mode sets up a default link with pre-programmed data rate and output power without
the need of a link configuration
6.1.2.1 Manual Mode
In this mode the user can choose between the two link topologies, one-way or two-way with
retransmit. In addition to the data rate and output power, manual mode offers some extra
configurable settings. User can set the packet length for one-way topology, and packet length and
number of retransmits for the two-way link topology. For the two-way topology the PER statistics
will in addition to the usual statistics also display how many times a packet has been
retransmitted because of no acknowledgment from the Slave node.
6.1.2.2 Link Bypass Mode
In this mode the link configuration packet is skipped and the test runs at the low data rate pre
defined setting of 1.2 kbps and maximum output power. The output power depends on the radio
connected to the board. See Table 3 for details.
Address filtering is turned off and the packet format is defined for all compatible radios.
In this mode the packet configuration is identical for CC112x, CC1101, CC110L, CC113L and
CC115L. This gives the ability to send packets between the different radio types.
6.1.3 Link Topologies
The PER Test uses two different link topologies, one-way link and two-way link with retransmit.
The link topology to be used is defined by the Master. In Easy Mode only the one-way link is
available. For Expert Mode both link topologies can be selected.
6.1.3.1 One way link topology
In the one way link topology the Slave node continuously transmits pre-defined packets at a
chosen data rate and output power to the Master node. The Master Node is set up to receive a
certain number of packets and count the number of successful receptions. A timer is used to
calculate when the Master expects to receive a packet. If no packets have been received within
the expected time frame the packet is considered lost.
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Figure 16 One-way PER test at Master
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Figure 17 One-way PER test at Slave
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6.1.3.2 Two way link topology
In the two way link topology the Master node transmits packets at a chosen data rate and output
power to the slave node. The slave node will indicate that the package is received by sending an
acknowledgment packet (ACK) of two bytes back to the Master node. The next time the Master is
about to send a packet, it checks if it has received an ACK. Depending on configured number of
retransmits, the Master node will either try to retransmit the last packet or consider the packet
lost.
Figure 18 Two-way PER test at Master
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Figure 19 Two-way PER test at Slave
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6.1.3.3 Link configuration flowchart
This section shows the program flow of the link configuration between the Master and the Slave
node.
Configuration of the RF link is done for every link mode except for the Link Bypass Mode. When
the configuration of the Slave has succeeded, Slave Mode must be aborted before a new
configuration can be successfully achieved.
Figure 20 Link initialization
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6.2 EasyLink Test
The Easy Link test is an easy one way link between two nodes where the Master continuously
transmits packets to the Slave. The test currently supports link between a pair of the following
devices:
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
CC1120EM
CC1121EM
CC1125EM
CC1101EM
CC110L EM
CC113L EM
CC115L EM
CC1200 EM
CC1201 EM
The code is set up so it is easy for users to export register settings from SmartRF Studio [9] and
substitute the pre- programmed register settings in the code. All register settings can be found in
the cc1xxx_easy_link_reg_config.h files.
The pre-programmed register settings are the SmartRF Studio recommended register settings for
1.2 kbps 2-FSK transmission at 868 MHz, except for the CC1125 which is set to 869.225 MHz
due to SAW filter restrictions on the EM:
6.2.1 Replacing register settings
1. Open SmartRF Studio
2. Open the device control panel for the desired radio
3. In expert mode change RF parameters as desired.(GDO has to be set to 0x06 for packet
interrupt)
4. Press the register export button.
5. In the Register Export window be sure that the export format match the format used in the
easy link test.
Figure 21 SmartRF Studio Register Export
6. Copy the new register settings to clipboard or save them to file.
7. Paste the exported register settings into the code.
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6.2.2 EasyLink flowchart
Master
Slave
Configure radio
Configure radio
MCU Sleep
MCU Sleep
Timer Interrupt
Button pressed
Send packet
Update LCD
Abort test
Put radio to sleep
RX ISR Interrupt
Button pressed
Read RX FIFO
Update LCD
Abort test
Put radio to sleep
Exit to Menu
Exit to Menu
Figure 23 EasyLink Slave
Figure 22 EasyLink Master
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6.3
RX Sniff Test
Note: This application will only work with a CC112x connected to the TrxEB.
The RX Sniff Test is a simple demonstration of the RX Sniff Mode feature of the CC112x
Performance Line family. It sets up a simple link between a Master and a Slave node where the
Master node sends a packet to the Slave each time the user presses the right (enter) button.
The Slave node uses the CC112x Wake On Radio (WOR) functionality to periodically sniff for RF
activity. The CC112x is designed for quick settling time and the short settling time can be used for
lower power operation by being able to quickly turn on and off the receiver.
RX Sniff mode is a duty cycled RX mode that significantly reduces the RX power consumption by
using longer preamble than required for the demodulator. The receiver can quickly enter RX and
check for activity and enter sleep if no activity is detected. By setting the wake up time to be
shorter than the preamble length, the duty cycling will be transparent to the user.
Figure 24 Normal RX
Figure 25 RX Sniff Mode
The configuration uses 1.2 kbps data rate with 4 byte preamble. In this example the average
current consumption when the radio is duty cycling is measured to 1.9 mA opposed to 25.1 mA
which is the current consumption when the receiver is set in continuous RX.
For details about the CC112x RX Sniff Mode and please refer to the CC112x User’s guide [2] or
the CC112x RX Sniff mode design note [14] .
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6.3.1 Running the application
To run the RX Sniff Test, be sure to have a CC112x device connected to the evaluation board.
6.3.1.1
RX Sniff Test
Figure 26 RX Sniff Test Menu
Select the RX Sniff Test by highlighting the selection (use up/down buttons), then press right
(enter) button.
6.3.1.2
Select Frequency
Figure 27 RX Sniff Test Frequency Menu
Select which frequency to use for the test. Be sure that the evaluation modules you have match
the selected frequency.
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6.3.1.3
Select Device Mode
Figure 28 RX Sniff Test Device Mode Menu
One of the boards must operate as a Slave (receiver) and one as a Master (transmitter).
6.3.1.4
Waiting for first packet
Figure 29 RX Sniff Test Slave Statistics 1
The Slave node will now wait for the first packet from the Master.
6.3.1.5
Slave test statistics
Figure 30 RX Sniff Test Slave Statistics 2
After first packet is received the Slave will show test statistics. Push left (back) button to abort
test.
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6.3.1.6
Master test statistics
Figure 31 RX Sniff Test Master Statistics
The Master will show number of packets sent. Each time the right (enter) button is pushed a
packet is sent. Push left (back) button to abort test.
6.3.2 Measuring the RF current
The TrxEB has three current measurement jumpers, MCU_PWR, IO_PWR and RF_PWR.
By removing the jumper and connecting a multi meter on the RF_PWR pins, the RF current
consumption can be measured.
Figure 32 Current measurement
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6.4 Chip Information
This small application reads the PARTNUMBER and PARTVERSION registers from the
connected radio and displays radio type and version on the LCD. The application also estimates
the frequency of the crystal connected to the radio by sampling a divided clock signal from one of
the radios GDO pins.
Figure 33 Chip Information
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7 References
[1]
TrxEB RF PER TEST Software Example (SWRC219)
[2]
CC112X Low-Power High Performance Sub-1 GHz RF Transceivers User’s guide
(SWRU295)
[3]
CC120X Sub-1 GHz RF Transceivers User’s guide (SWRU346)
[4]
CC1101 Low-Power Sub-1 GHz RF Transceiver (SWRS061F)
[5]
CC110L Value Line Transceiver Datasheet (SWRS109)
[6]
CC113L Value Line Receiver Datasheet (SWRS108)
[7]
CC115L Value Line Transmitter Datasheet (SWRS105)
[8]
SmartRF transceiver Evaluation Board User’s Guide (SWRU294)
[9]
SmartRF™ Studio Product Page
http://www.ti.com/smartrfstudio
[10]
CC1120 Performance Line Development Kit
http://focus.ti.com/docs/toolsw/folders/print/cc1120dk.html
[11]
CC1125 Performance Line Development Kit
http://focus.ti.com/docs/toolsw/folders/print/cc1125dk.html
[12]
CC11xL Value Line Development Kit
http://focus.ti.com/docs/toolsw/folders/print/cc11xldk-868-915.html
[13]
CC1200 Development Kit
http://focus.ti.com/docs/toolsw/folders/print/cc1200dk.html
[14]
DNxxx CC112x RX Sniff Mode (TBD)
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8 Document History
Revision
Date
Description/Changes
SWRU296b 2013.02.25 Added CC120x as supported device to the PER test
Updated tables with CC1200 settings.
Changed the name of the SimpleLink application to EasyLink and added
support of more devices. (CC1200 and ValueLine devices)
Replaced flow diagrams for the EasyLink application
Added reference to CC120x user’s guide and CC1200DK
SWRU296a 2012.03.27 Changed title name. Updated reference links. Added CC1125 as radio
supported by the software. Changed all references to CC1120 to
CC112x where the software supports all the Performance line
transceivers. Added 915 MHz band and 50 kbps data rate to CC1120CC1190 Combo PER test setup. Added reference to CC1125DK
SWRU296
2011.07.21 Initial release.
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IMPORTANT NOTICE
Texas Instruments Incorporated and its subsidiaries (TI) reserve the right to make corrections, enhancements, improvements and other
changes to its semiconductor products and services per JESD46, latest issue, and to discontinue any product or service per JESD48, latest
issue. Buyers should obtain the latest relevant information before placing orders and should verify that such information is current and
complete. All semiconductor products (also referred to herein as “components”) are sold subject to TI’s terms and conditions of sale
supplied at the time of order acknowledgment.
TI warrants performance of its components to the specifications applicable at the time of sale, in accordance with the warranty in TI’s terms
and conditions of sale of semiconductor products. Testing and other quality control techniques are used to the extent TI deems necessary
to support this warranty. Except where mandated by applicable law, testing of all parameters of each component is not necessarily
performed.
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applications using TI components. To minimize the risks associated with Buyers’ products and applications, Buyers should provide
adequate design and operating safeguards.
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other intellectual property right relating to any combination, machine, or process in which TI components or services are used. Information
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concerning its products, and any use of TI components in its applications, notwithstanding any applications-related information or support
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anticipate dangerous consequences of failures, monitor failures and their consequences, lessen the likelihood of failures that might cause
harm and take appropriate remedial actions. Buyer will fully indemnify TI and its representatives against any damages arising out of the use
of any TI components in safety-critical applications.
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requirements. Nonetheless, such components are subject to these terms.
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regulatory requirements in connection with such use.
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non-designated products, TI will not be responsible for any failure to meet ISO/TS16949.
Products
Applications
Audio
www.ti.com/audio
Automotive and Transportation
www.ti.com/automotive
Amplifiers
amplifier.ti.com
Communications and Telecom
www.ti.com/communications
Data Converters
dataconverter.ti.com
Computers and Peripherals
www.ti.com/computers
DLP® Products
www.dlp.com
Consumer Electronics
www.ti.com/consumer-apps
DSP
dsp.ti.com
Energy and Lighting
www.ti.com/energy
Clocks and Timers
www.ti.com/clocks
Industrial
www.ti.com/industrial
Interface
interface.ti.com
Medical
www.ti.com/medical
Logic
logic.ti.com
Security
www.ti.com/security
Power Mgmt
power.ti.com
Space, Avionics and Defense
www.ti.com/space-avionics-defense
Microcontrollers
microcontroller.ti.com
Video and Imaging
www.ti.com/video
RFID
www.ti-rfid.com
OMAP Applications Processors
www.ti.com/omap
TI E2E Community
e2e.ti.com
Wireless Connectivity
www.ti.com/wirelessconnectivity
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Copyright © 2013, Texas Instruments Incorporated
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