MOTOROLA MC56F8123

56F8323/56F8123
Data Sheet
Preliminary Technical Data
56F8300
16-bit Hybrid Controllers
MC56F8323
Rev. 11.0
10/2004
freescale.com
Document Revision History
Version History
Description of Change
Rev 1.0
Pre-Release version, Alpha customers only
Rev 2.0
Initial Public Release
Rev 3.0
Corrected typo in Table 10-4, Flash Endurance is 10,000 cycles. Addressed additional grammar
issues.
Rev 4.0
Added Package Pins to GPIO Table in Section 8. Removed reference to pin group 9 in Table 10-5.
Replacing TBD Typical Min with values in Table 10-17. Editing grammar, spelling, consistency of
language throughout family. Updated values in Regulator Parameters, Table 10-9, External Clock
Operation Timing Requirements Table 10-13, SPI Timing, Table 10-18, ADC Parameters,
Table 10-24, and IO Loading Coefficients at 10MHz, Table 10-25.
Rev 5.0
Updated values in Power-On Reset Low Voltage, Table 10-6.
Rev 6.0
Correcting package pin numbers in Table 2-2, PhaseA0 changed from 38 to 52, PhaseB0 changed
from 37 to 51, Index0 changed from 36 to 50, and Home0 changed from 35 to 49. All pin changes in
Table 2-2 were do to data entry errors - This package pin-out has not changed
Rev 7.0
Added Part 4.8, added addition text to Part 6.9 on POR reset, added the word “access” to FM Error
Interrupt in Table 4-3, removed min and max numbers; only documenting Typ. numbers for LVI in
Table 10-6.
Rev 8.0
Updated numbers in Table 10-7 and Table 10-8 with more recent data. Corrected typo in Table 10-3 in
Pd characteristics.
Rev 9.0
Replace any reference to Flash Interface Unit with Flash Memory Module; changed example in Part
2.2; added note on VREFH and VREFLO in Table 2-2 and Table 11-1; added note to Vcap pin in
Table 2-2; corrected typo FIVAL1 and FIVAH1 in Table 4-12; removed unneccessary notes in
Table 10-12; corrected temperature range in Table 10-14; added ADC calibration information to
Table 10-24 and new graphs in Figure 10-21.
Rev 10.0
Clarification to Table 10-23, corrected Digital Input Current Low (pull-up enabled) numbers in
Table 10-5. Removed text and Table 10-2; replaced with note to Table 10-1.
Rev. 11.0
Added 56F8123 information; edited to indicate differences in 56F8323 and 56F8123.Reformatted for
Freescale look and feel. Updated Temperature Sensor and ADC tables, then updated balance of
electrical tables for consistency throughout the family. Clarified I/O power description in Table 2-2,
added note to Table 10-7 and clarified Section 12.3 .
Please see http://www.freescale.com/semiconductors for the most current Data Sheet revision.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
2
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
56F8323/56F8123 General Description
Note: Features in italics are NOT available in the 56F8123 device.
• Up to 60 MIPS at 60MHz core frequency
• One Quadrature Decoder
• DSP and MCU functionality in a unified,
C-efficient architecture
• One FlexCAN module
• 32KB Program Flash
• Up to two Serial Peripheral Interfaces (SPIs)
• 4KB Program RAM
• Two general-purpose Quad Timers
• 8KB Data Flash
• Computer Operating Properly (COP)/Watchdog
• 8KB Data RAM
• On-Chip Relaxation Oscillator
• 8KB Boot Flash
• One 6-channel PWM module
• JTAG/Enhanced On-Chip Emulation (OnCE™) for
unobtrusive, real-time debugging
• Two 4-channel 12-bit ADCs
• Up to 27 GPIO lines
• Temperature Sensor
• 64-pin LQFP Package
• Up to two Serial Communication Interfaces (SCIs)
OCR_DIS
RESET
VCAP
5
6
3
PWM Outputs
Current Sense Inputs
3
Fault Inputs
JTAG/
EOnCE
Port
PWMA or
SPI1 or
GPIOA
Program Controller
and Hardware
Looping Unit
AD0
4
AD1
Memory
VREF
Program Memory
16K x 16 Flash
2K x 16 RAM
4K x 16 Boot
Flash
TEMP_SENSE
4
Quadrature
Decoder 0 or
Quad
Timer A or
GPIO B
VSS
VDDA
4
Digital Reg
Analog Reg
Low Voltage
Supervisor
16-Bit
56800E Core
Address
Generation Unit
VSSA
2
Data ALU
16 x 16 + 36 −> 36-Bit MAC
Three 16-bit Input Registers
Four 36-bit Accumulators
Bit
Manipulation
Unit
PAB
PDB
CDBR
CDBW
4
5
VDD
4
4
R/W Control
Data Memory
4K x 16 Flash
4K x 16 RAM
XDB2
XAB1
XAB2
PAB
System Bus
Control
PDB
CDBR
CDBW
IPBus Bridge (IPBB)
3
2
Quad
Timer C or
SCI0 or
GPIOC
FlexCAN or
GPIOC
Peripheral
Device Selects
Decoding
Peripherals
RW
Control
IPAB
IPWDB
IPRDB
Clock
resets
SPI0 or
SCI1 or
GPIOB
COP/
Watchdog
Interrupt
Controller
P
System
O
Integration R
Module
4
IRQA
PLL
O
Clock
S
Generator* C
XTAL or GPIOC
EXTAL or GPIOC
*Includes On-Chip
Relaxation Oscillator
56F8323/56F8123 Block Diagram
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
3
Table of Contents
Part 1: Overview . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
1.1.
1.2.
1.3.
1.4.
1.5.
1.6.
56F8323/56F8123 Features . . . . . . . . . . . . . 5
Device Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7
Award-Winning Development Environment . 8
Architecture Block Diagram . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9
Product Documentation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13
Data Sheet Conventions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 13
Part 2: Signal/Connection Descriptions . . . 14
2.1. Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 14
2.2. Signal Pins . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 17
Part 3: On-Chip Clock Synthesis (OCCS) . . 28
3.1.
3.2.
3.3.
3.4.
3.5.
Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
External Clock Operation . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Use of On-Chip Relaxation Oscillator . . . . .
Internal Clock Operation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Registers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
28
28
29
30
31
Part 4: Memory Map . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 31
4.1.
4.2.
4.3.
4.4.
4.5.
4.6.
4.7.
4.8.
Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Program Map . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Interrupt Vector Table . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Data Map . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Flash Memory Map . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
EOnCE Memory Map . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Peripheral Memory Mapped Registers . . . .
Factory Programmed Memory . . . . . . . . . .
31
31
32
35
35
37
38
55
Part 5: Interrupt Controller (ITCN) . . . . . . . . 55
5.1.
5.2.
5.3.
5.4.
5.5.
5.6.
5.7.
Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Functional Description . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Block Diagram . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Operating Modes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Register Descriptions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Resets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
55
56
56
58
58
59
81
Part 6: System Integration Module (SIM) . . 82
6.1.
6.2.
6.3.
6.4.
6.5.
6.6.
6.7.
6.8.
6.9.
Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Operating Modes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Operating Mode Register . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Register Descriptions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Clock Generation Overview . . . . . . . . . . . .
Power-Down Modes . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Stop and Wait Mode Disable Function . . . .
Resets . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
82
82
83
83
84
96
96
97
97
Part 8: General Purpose Input/Output
(GPIO) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101
8.1. Introduction . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101
8.2. Configuration . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 101
8.3. Memory Maps . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 103
Part 9: Joint Test Action Group (JTAG) . 103
9.1. JTAG Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .103
Part 10: Specifications . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 104
10.1. General Characteristics . . . . . . . . . . . . . .104
10.2. DC Electrical Characteristics . . . . . . . . . . 108
10.3. AC Electrical Characteristics . . . . . . . . . . 112
10.4. Flash Memory Characteristics . . . . . . . . . 113
10.5. External Clock Operation Timing . . . . . . . 114
10.6. Phase Locked Loop Timing . . . . . . . . . . .115
10.7. Crystal Oscillator Parameters . . . . . . . . . 115
10.8. Reset, Stop, Wait, Mode Select, and
Interrupt Timing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 117
10.9. Serial Peripheral Interface (SPI) Timing . . 119
10.10. Quad Timer Timing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 122
10.11. Quadrature Decoder Timing . . . . . . . . . . 122
10.12. Serial Communication Interface (SCI)
Timing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 123
10.13. Controller Area Network (CAN) Timing . 124
10.14. JTAG Timing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 124
10.15. Analog-to-Digital Converter (ADC)
Parameters . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 126
10.16. Equivalent Circuit for ADC Inputs . . . . . .129
10.17. Power Consumption . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 129
Part 11: Packaging . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 131
11.1. 56F8323 Package and Pin-Out
Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 131
11.2. 56F8123 Package and Pin-Out
Information . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 133
Part 12: Design Considerations . . . . . . . . 136
12.1. Thermal Design Considerations . . . . . . . . 136
12.2. Electrical Design Considerations . . . . . . . 137
12.3. Power Distribution and I/O Ring
Implementation . . . . . . . . . . . . . .138
Part 13: Ordering Information . . . . . . . . . 139
Part 7: Security Features . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 98
7.1. Operation with Security Enabled . . . . . . . . 98
7.2. Flash Access Blocking Mechanisms . . . . . 98
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
4
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
56F8323/56F8123 Features
Part 1 Overview
1.1 56F8323/56F8123 Features
1.1.1
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
1.1.2
Hybrid Controller Core
Efficient 16-bit 56800E family engine with dual Harvard architecture
Up to 60 Million Instructions Per Second (MIPS) at 60MHz core frequency
Single-cycle 16 × 16-bit parallel Multiplier-Accumulator (MAC)
Four 36-bit accumulators, including extension bits
Arithmetic and logic multi-bit shifter
Parallel instruction set with unique addressing modes
Hardware DO and REP loops
Three internal address buses
Four internal data buses
Instruction set supports both DSP and controller functions
Controller-style addressing modes and instructions for compact code
Efficient C compiler and local variable support
Software subroutine and interrupt stack with depth limited only by memory
JTAG/EOnCE debug programming interface
Differences Between Devices
Table 1-1 outlines the key differences between the 56F8323 and 56F8123 devices.
Table 1-1 Device Differences
Feature
56F8323
56F8123
60MHz/60 MIPS
40MHz/40 MIPS
Program RAM
4KB
Not Available
Data Flash
8KB
Not Available
PWM
1x6
Not Available
CAN
1
Not Available
Quadrature Decoder
1x4
Not Available
Temperature Sensor
1
Not Available
Dedicated GPIO
—
10
Guaranteed Speed
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
5
1.1.3
Memory
Note: Features in italics are NOT available in the 56F8123 device.
•
•
•
Harvard architecture permits as many as three simultaneous accesses to program and data memory
Flash security protection
On-chip memory, including a low-cost, high-volume Flash solution
— 32KB of Program Flash
— 4KB of Program RAM
— 8KB of Data Flash
— 8KB of Data RAM
— 8KB of Boot Flash
•
1.1.4
EEPROM emulation capability
Peripheral Circuits
Note: Features in italics are NOT available in the 56F8123 device.
•
•
•
•
One Pulse Width Modulator module with six PWM outputs, three Current Sense inputs and three Fault
inputs; fault-tolerant design with dead time insertion; supports both center-aligned and edge-aligned modes
Two 12-bit, Analog-to-Digital Converters (ADCs), which support two simultaneous conversions with dual,
4-pin multiplexed inputs; ADC and PWM modules can be synchronized through Timer C, channel 2
Temperature Sensor can be connected, on the board, to any of the ADC inputs to monitor the on-chip
temperature
Two 16-bit Quad Timer modules (TMR) totaling seven pins:
— In the 56F8323, Timer A works in conjunction with Quad Decoder 0 and Timer C works in conjunction
with the PWMA and ADCA
— In the 56F8123, Timer C works in conjunction with ADCA
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
One Quadature Decoder which works in conjunction with Quad Timer A
FlexCAN (CAN Version 2.0 B-compliant) module with 2-pin port for transmit and receive
Up to two Serial Communication Interfaces (SCIs)
Up to two Serial Peripheral Interfaces (SPIs)
Computer Operating Properly (COP)/Watchdog timer
One dedicated external interrupt pin
27 General Purpose I/O (GPIO) pins
Integrated Power-On Reset and Low-Voltage Interrupt Module
JTAG/Enhanced On-Chip Emulation (OnCE™) for unobtrusive, processor speed-independent, real-time
debugging
Software-programmable, Phase Lock Loop (PLL)
On-chip relaxation oscillator
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
6
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Device Description
1.1.5
•
•
•
•
•
•
Energy Information
Fabricated in high-density CMOS with 5V tolerant, TTL-compatible digital inputs
On-board 3.3V down to 2.6V voltage regulator for powering internal logic and memories
On-chip regulators for digital and analog circuitry to lower cost and reduce noise
Wait and Stop modes available
ADC smart power management
Each peripheral can be individually disabled to save power
1.2 Device Description
The 56F8323 and 56F8123 are members of the 56800E core-based family of hybrid controllers. Each
combines, on a single chip, the processing power of a Digital Signal Processor (DSP) and the
functionality of a microcontroller with a flexible set of peripherals to create an extremely cost-effective
solution. Because of their low cost, configuration flexibility, and compact program code, the 56F8323
and 56F8123 are well-suited for many applications. The devices include many peripherals that are
especially useful for automotive control (56F8323 only); industrial control and networking; motion
control; home appliances; general purpose inverters; smart sensors; fire and security systems; power
management; and medical monitoring applications.
The 56800E core is based on a Harvard-style architecture consisting of three execution units operating in
parallel, allowing as many as six operations per instruction cycle. The MCU-style programming model
and optimized instruction set allow straightforward generation of efficient, compact DSP and control
code. The instruction set is also highly efficient for C Compilers to enable rapid development of
optimized control applications.
The 56F8323 and 56F8123 support program execution from internal memories. Two data operands can be
accessed from the on-chip data RAM per instruction cycle. These devices also provide one external
dedicated interrupt line and up to 27 General Purpose Input/Output (GPIO) lines, depending on peripheral
configuration.
1.2.1
56F8323 Features
The 56F8323 hybrid controller includes 32KB of Program Flash and 8KB of Data Flash, each
programmable through the JTAG port, with 4KB of Program RAM and 8KB of Data RAM. A total of 8KB
of Boot Flash is incorporated for easy customer inclusion of field-programmable software routines that can
be used to program the main Program and Data Flash memory areas. Both Program and Data Flash
memories can be independently bulk erased or erased in pages. Program Flash page erase size is 1KB. Boot
and Data Flash page erase size is 512 bytes. The Boot Flash memory can also be either bulk or page erased.
A key application-specific feature of the 56F8323 is the inclusion of one Pulse Width Modulator (PWM)
module. This module incorporates three complementary, individually programmable PWM signal output
pairs and is also capable of supporting six independent PWM functions to enhance motor control
functionality. Complementary operation permits programmable dead time insertion, distortion correction
via current sensing by software, and separate top and bottom output polarity control. The up-counter value
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
7
is programmable to support a continuously variable PWM frequency. Edge-aligned and center-aligned
synchronous pulse width control (0% to 100% modulation) is supported. The device is capable of
controlling most motor types: ACIM (AC Induction Motors); both BDC and BLDC (Brush and Brushless
DC motors); SRM and VRM (Switched and Variable Reluctance Motors); and stepper motors. The PWM
incorporates fault protection and cycle-by-cycle current limiting with sufficient output drive capability to
directly drive standard optoisolators. A “smoke-inhibit”, write-once protection feature for key parameters
is also included. A patented PWM waveform distortion correction circuit is also provided. Each PWM is
double-buffered and includes interrupt controls to permit integral reload rates to be programmable from
1/2 (center-aligned mode only) to 16. The PWM module provides reference outputs to synchronize the
Analog-to-Digital Converters (ADCs) through Quad Timer C, Channel 2.
The 56F8323 incorporates one Quadrature Decoder capable of capturing all four transitions on the
two-phase inputs, permitting generation of a number proportional to actual position. Speed computation
capabilities accommodate both fast- and slow-moving shafts. An integrated watchdog timer in the
Quadrature Decoder can be programmed with a time-out value to alarm when no shaft motion is detected.
Each input is filtered to ensure only true transitions are recorded.
This hybrid controller also provides a full set of standard programmable peripherals that include two Serial
Communications Interfaces (SCIs), two Serial Peripheral Interfaces (SPIs), two Quad Timers, and
FlexCAN. Any of these interfaces can be used as General Purpose Input/Outputs (GPIOs) if that function
is not required. A Flex Controller Area Network (FlexCAN) interface (CAN Version 2.0 B-compliant) and
an internal interrupt controller are also a part of the 56F8323.
1.2.2
56F8123 Features
The 56F8123 hybrid controller includes 32KB of Program Flash, programmable through the JTAG port,
and 8KB of Data RAM. A total of 8KB of Boot Flash is incorporated for easy customer inclusion of
field-programmable software routines that can be used to program the main Program Flash memory area.
The Program Flash memory can be independently bulk erased or erased in pages; Program Flash page
erase size is 1KB. The Boot Flash memory can also be either bulk or page erased.
This hybrid controller also provides a full set of standard programmable peripherals that include two Serial
Communications Interfaces (SCIs), two Serial Peripheral Interfaces (SPIs), and two Quad Timers. Any of
these interfaces can be used as General Purpose Input/Outputs (GPIOs) if that function is not required. An
internal interrupt controller is also a part of the 56F8123.
1.3 Award-Winning Development Environment
Processor ExpertTM (PE) provides a Rapid Application Design (RAD) tool that combines easy-to-use
component-based software application creation with an expert knowledge system.
The CodeWarrior Integrated Development Environment is a sophisticated tool for code navigation,
compiling, and debugging. A complete set of evaluation modules (EVMs), demonstration board kit and
development system cards will support concurrent engineering. Together, PE, CodeWarrior and EVMs
create a complete, scalable tools solution for easy, fast, and efficient development.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
8
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Architecture Block Diagram
1.4 Architecture Block Diagram
Note: Features in italics are NOT available in the 56F8123 device and are shaded in the following figures.
The 56F8323/56F8123 architecture is shown in Figure 1-1 and Figure 1-2. Figure 1-1 illustrates how the
56800E system buses communicate with internal memories and the IPBus Bridge. Table 1-2 lists the
internal buses in the 56800E architecture and provides a brief description of their function. Figure 1-2
shows the peripherals and control blocks connected to the IPBus Bridge. The figures do not show the
on-board regulator and power and ground signals. They also do not show the multiplexing between
peripherals or the dedicated GPIOs. Please see Part 2 Signal/Connection Descriptions, to see which
signals are multiplexed with those of other peripherals.
Also shown in Figure 1-2 are connections between the PWM, Timer C and ADC blocks. These
connections allow the PWM and/or Timer C to control the timing of the start of ADC conversions. The
Timer C, Channel 2, output can generate periodic start (SYNC) signals to the ADC to start its conversions.
In another operating mode, the PWM load interrupt (SYNC output) signal is routed internally to the Timer
C, Channel 2, input as indicated. The timer can then be used to introduce a controllable delay before
generating its output signal. The timer output then triggers the ADC. To fully understand this interaction,
please see the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual for clarification on the operation of all three of these
peripherals.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
9
5
JTAG / EOnCE
Boot
Flash
pdb_m[15:0]
CHIP
TAP
Controller
TAP
Linking
Module
pab[20:0]
Program
Flash
cdbw[31:0]
Program
RAM
56800E
xab1[23:0]
Data RAM
xab2[23:0]
Data Flash
External
JTAG Port
cdbr_m[31:0]
xdb2_m[15:0]
IPBus
Bridge
NOT available on the 56F8123 device.
To Flash
Control
Logic
Flash
Memory
Module
IPBus
Figure 1-1 System Bus Interfaces
Note:
Flash memories are encapsulated within the Flash Memory (FM) Module. Flash control is
accomplished by the I/O to the FM over the peripheral bus, while reads and writes are completed
between the core and the Flash memories.
Note:
The primary data RAM port is 32 bits wide. Other data ports are 16 bits.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
10
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Architecture Block Diagram
To/From IPBus Bridge
CLKGEN
(OSC/PLL)
Interrupt
Controller
(ROSC)
Low-Voltage Interrupt
Timer A
POR & LVI
4
System POR
Quadrature Decoder 0
RESET
SIM
COP Reset
2
4
FlexCAN
2
COP
SPI 1
SCI 1
4
SPI 0
PWM A
8
SYNC Output
GPIO A
2
SCI 0
GPIO B
GPIO C
ch2i
3
Timer C
ch2o
ADCA
8
TEMP_SENSE
NOT available on the 56F8123 device.
IPBus
Figure 1-2 Peripheral Subsystem
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
11
Table 1-2 Bus Signal Names
Name
Function
Program Memory Interface
pdb_m[15:0]
Program data bus for instruction word fetches or read operations.
cdbw[15:0]
Primary core data bus used for program memory writes. (Only these 16 bits of the cdbw[31:0] bus
are used for writes to program memory.)
pab[20:0]
Program memory address bus. Data is returned on pdb_m bus.
Primary Data Memory Interface Bus
cdbr_m[31:0]
Primary core data bus for memory reads. Addressed via xab1 bus.
cdbw[31:0]
Primary core data bus for memory writes. Addressed via xab1 bus.
xab1[23:0]
Primary data address bus. Capable of addressing bytes1, words, and long data types. Data is written
on cdbw and returned on cdbr_m. Also used to access memory-mapped I/O.
Secondary Data Memory Interface
xdb2_m[15:0]
Secondary data bus used for secondary data address bus xab2 in the dual memory reads.
xab2[23:0]
Secondary data address bus used for the second of two simultaneous accesses. Capable of
addressing only words. Data is returned on xdb2_m.
Peripheral Interface Bus
IPBus [15:0]
Peripheral bus accesses all on-chip peripherals registers. This bus operates at the same clock rate
as the Primary Data Memory and therefore generates no delays when accessing the processor.
Write data is obtained from cdbw. Read data is provided to cdbr_m.
1. Byte accesses can only occur in the bottom half of the memory address space. The MSB of the address will be forced
to 0.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
12
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Product Documentation
1.5 Product Documentation
The documents listed in Table 1-3 are required for a complete description and proper design with the
56F8323 and 56F8123 devices. Documentation is available from local Freescale distributors, Freescale
semiconductor sales offices, Freescale Literature Distribution Centers, or online at
http://www.freescale.com/semiconductors.
Table 1-3 Chip Documentation
Topic
Description
DSP56800E
Reference Manual
Order Number
Detailed description of the 56800E family architecture,
16-bit hybrid controller core processor, and the
instruction set
DSP56800ERM
56F8300 Peripheral User Detailed description of peripherals of the 56800E family
Manual
of devices
MC56F8300UM
56F8300 SCI/CAN
Bootloader User Manual
Detailed description of the SCI/CAN Bootloaders
56F8300 family of devices
MC56F83xxBLUM
56F8323/56F8123
Technical Data Sheet
Electrical and timing specifications, pin descriptions, and MC56F8323
package descriptions (this document)
Product Brief
Summary description and block diagram of the device
core, memory, peripherals and interfaces
MC56F8323PB
MC56F8123PB
Errata
Details any chip issues that might be present
MC56F8323E
MC56F8123E
1.6 Data Sheet Conventions
This data sheet uses the following conventions:
OVERBAR
This is used to indicate a signal that is active when pulled low. For example, the RESET pin is
active when low.
“asserted”
A high true (active high) signal is high or a low true (active low) signal is low.
“deasserted”
A high true (active high) signal is low or a low true (active low) signal is high.
Examples:
Signal/Symbol
Logic State
Signal State
Voltage1
PIN
True
Asserted
VIL/VOL
PIN
False
Deasserted
VIH/VOH
PIN
True
Asserted
VIH/VOH
PIN
False
Deasserted
VIL/VOL
1. Values for VIL, VOL, VIH, and VOH are defined by individual product specifications.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
13
Part 2 Signal/Connection Descriptions
2.1 Introduction
The input and output signals of the 56F8323 and 56F8123 are organized into functional groups, as
detailed in Table 2-1 and as illustrated in Figure 2-1 and Figure 2-2. In Table 2-2, each table row
describes the signal or signals present on a pin.
Table 2-1 Functional Group Pin Allocations
Number of Pins in Package
Functional Group
56F8323
56F8123
Power (VDD or VDDA)
6
6
Power Option Control
1
1
Ground (VSS or VSSA)
5
5
Supply Capacitors1 & VPP2
4
4
PLL and Clock
2
2
Interrupt and Program Control
2
2
Pulse Width Modulator (PWM) Ports3
12
—
Serial Peripheral Interface (SPI) Port 04
4
8
Quadrature Decoder Port 05
4
—
CAN Ports
2
—
Analog-to-Digital Converter (ADC) Ports
13
13
Timer Module Port C6
3
3
Timer Module Port A
—
4
JTAG/Enhanced On-Chip Emulation (EOnCE)
5
5
Temperature Sensse
1
—
Dedicated GPIO
—
10
1. If the on-chip regulator is disabled, the VCAP pins serve as 2.5V VDD_CORE power inputs
2. The VPP input shares the IRQA input
3. Pins in this section can function as SPI #1 and GPIO
4. Pins in this section can function as SCI #1 and GPIO
5. Alternately, can function as Quad Timer A pins or GPIO
6. Two pins can function as SCI #0 and GPIO
Note: See Table 1-1 for 56F8123 functional differences.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
14
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Introduction
Power
VDD_IO
Power
VDDA_OSC_PLL
Ground
VSS
Power
Ground
VDDA_ADC
VSSA_ADC
4
1
1
1
4
1
1
1
PLL and
Clock or
GPIO
PHASEB0 (TA1, GPIOB6)
INDEX0 (TA2, GPIOB5)
HOME0 (TA3, GPIOB4)
VCAP1 - VCAP4
OCR_DIS
EXTAL (GPIOC0)
XTAL (GPIOC1)
4
1
1
1
56F8323
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
3
3
1
8
5
1
SCLK0 (GPIOB3)
MOSI0 (GPIOB2)
MISO0 (RXD1, GPIOB1)
SS0 (TXD1, GPIOB0)
PWMA2 (SS1, GPIOA2)
PWMA3 (MISO1, GPIOA3)
PWMA4 (MOSI1, GPIOA4)
PWMA5 (SCLK1, GPIOA5)
TCK
TMS
TDI
1
1
1
1
1
TDO
TRST
1
1
1
1
PWMA or
SPI1 or
GPIO
FAULTA0 - 2 (GPIOA6-8)
ISA0 - 2 (GPIOA9-11)
TEMP_SENSE
ANA0 - 7
VREF
CAN_RX (GPIOC2)
1
1
SPI0 or
SCI1 or
GPIO
PWMA0-1 (GPIOA0-1)
CAN_TX (GPIOC3)
JTAG/
EOnCE
Port
Quadrature
Decoder 0
or Quad
Timer A or
GPIO
1
1
Other
Supply
Ports
PHASEA0 (TA0, GPIOB7)
TC0 (TXD0, GPIOC6)
TC1 (RXD0, GPIOC5)
TC3 (GPIOC4)
IRQA (VPP)
RESET
Temperature
Sensor
ADCA
FlexCAN
or GPIO
QUAD
TIMER C or
SCI0
or GPIO
INTERRUPT/
PROGRAM
CONTROL
Figure 2-1 56F8323 Signals Identified by Functional Group (64-Pin LQFP)
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
15
Power
VDD_IO
Power
VDDA_OSC_PLL
Ground
VSS
Power
Ground
VDDA_ADC
VSSA_ADC
4
1
1
1
4
1
1
1
PLL and
Clock or
GPIO
VCAP1 - VCAP4
OCR_DIS
EXTAL (GPIOC0)
XTAL (GPIOC1)
4
1
1
1
56F8123
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
3
3
8
5
1
1
1
TCK
JTAG/
EOnCE
Port
TMS
TDI
TDO
TRST
TA1 (GPIOB6)
TA2 (GPIOB5)
Quad
Timer A or
GPIO
TA3 (GPIOB4)
1
1
Other
Supply
Ports
TA0 (GPIOB7)
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
SCLK0 (GPIOB3)
MOSI0 (GPIOB2)
MISO0 (RXD1, GPIOB1)
SPI0 or
SCI1 or
GPIO
SS0 (TXD1, GPIOB0)
GPIOA0-1
SS1 (GPIOA2)
MISO1 (GPIOA3)
MOSI1 (GPIOA4)
SPI1 or
GPIO
SCLK1 (GPIOA5)
GPIOA6-8
GPIOA9-11
ANA0 - 7
VREF
ADCA
GPIOC2
GPIOC3
TC0 (TXD0, GPIOC6)
TC1 (RXD0, GPIOC5)
TC3 (GPIOC4)
IRQA (VPP)
RESET
GPIO
QUAD
TIMER C or
SCI0 or GPIO
INTERRUPT/
PROGRAM
CONTROL
Figure 2-2 56F8123 Signals Identified by Functional Group (64-Pin LQFP)
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
16
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Signal Pins
2.2 Signal Pins
After reset, each pin is configured for its primary function (listed first). In the 56F8123, after reset, each
pin must be configured for the desired function. The initialization software will configure each pin for the
function listed first for each pin, as shown in Table 2-2. Any alternate functionality must be programmed.
Note: Signals in italics are not available in the 56F8123 device.
If the “State During Reset” lists more than one state for a pin, the first state is the actual reset state. Other
states show the reset condition of the alternate function, which you get if the alternate pin function is
selected without changing the configuration of the alternate peripheral. For example, the SCLK0/GPIOB3
pin shows that it is tri-stated during reset. If the GPIOB_PER is changed to select the GPIO function of
the pin, it will become an input if no other registers are changed.
Table 2-2 Signal and Package Information for the 64-Pin LQFP
State During
Reset
Signal Name
Pin No.
Type
VDD_IO
6
Supply
VDD_IO
20
I/O Power — This pin supplies 3.3V power to the chip I/O interface
and also the Processor core throught the on-chip voltage regulator, if
it is enabled.
VDD_IO
48
VDD_IO
59
VDDA_OSC_PLL
42
Supply
Oscillator and PLL Power — This pin supplies 3.3V power to the
OSC and to the internal regulator that in turn supplies the Phase
Locked Loop. It must be connected to a clean analog power supply.
VDDA_ADC
41
Supply
ADC Power — This pin supplies 3.3V power to the ADC modules. It
must be connected to a clean analog power supply.
VSS
11
Supply
Ground — These pins provide ground for chip logic and I/O drivers.
VSS
17
VSS
44
VSS
60
VSSA_ADC
39
Supply
ADC Analog Ground — This pin supplies an analog ground to the
ADC modules.
Signal Description
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
17
Table 2-2 Signal and Package Information for the 64-Pin LQFP
Signal Name
Pin No.
Type
State During
Reset
VCAP1
57
Supply
Supply
VCAP2
23
VCAP3
5
VCAP4
43
Signal Description
VCAP1 - 4 — When OCR_DIS is tied to VSS (regulator enabled),
connect each pin to a 2.2µF or greater bypass capacitor in order to
bypass the core logic voltage regulator, required for proper chip
operation.
When OCR_DIS is tied to VDD, (regulator disabled), these pins
become VDD_CORE and should be connected to a regulated 2.5V
power supply.
Note: This bypass is required even if the chip is powered with
an external supply.
OCR_DIS
45
On-Chip Regulator Disable —
Tie this pin to VSS to enable the on-chip regulator
Tie this pin to VDD to disable the on-chip regulator
This pin is intended to be a static DC signal from power-up to
shut down. Do not try to toggle this pin for power savings
during operation.
EXTAL
46
Input
Input
External Crystal Oscillator Input — This input can be connected to
an 8MHz external crystal. If an external clock is used, XTAL must be
used as the input and EXTAL connected to VSS.
The input clock can be selected to provide the clock directly to the
core. This input clock can also be selected as the input clock for the
on-chip PLL.
(GPIOC0)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port C GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
After reset, the default state is an EXTAL input with pull-ups disabled.
XTAL
47
Output
Output
Crystal Oscillator Output — This output can be connected to an
8MHz external crystal. If an external clock is used, XTAL must be
used as the input and EXTAL connected to VSS.
The input clock can be selected to provide the clock directly to the
core. This input clock can also be selected as the input clock for the
on-chip PLL.
(GPIOC1)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port C GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
After reset, the default state is an XTAL input with pull-ups disabled.
TCK
53
Schmitt
Input
Input,
pulled low
internally
Test Clock Input — This input pin provides a gated clock to
synchronize the test logic and shift serial data to the JTAG/EOnCE
port. The pin is connected internally to a pull-down resistor. A Schmitt
trigger input is used for noise immunity.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
18
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Signal Pins
Table 2-2 Signal and Package Information for the 64-Pin LQFP
State During
Reset
Signal Name
Pin No.
Type
TMS
54
Schmitt
Input
Input,
pulled high
internally
Test Mode Select Input — This input pin is used to sequence the
JTAG TAP controller’s state machine. It is sampled on the rising
edge of TCK and has an on-chip pull-up resistor.
TDI
55
Schmitt
Input
Input,
pulled high
internally
Test Data Input — This input pin provides a serial input data stream
to the JTAG/EOnCE port. It is sampled on the rising edge of TCK and
has an on-chip pull-up resistor.
TDO
56
Output
Tri-stated
TRST
58
Schmitt
Input
Input,
pulled high
internally
Signal Description
Test Data Output — This tri-stateable output pin provides a serial
output data stream from the JTAG/EOnCE port. It is driven in the
shift-IR and shift-DR controller states, and changes on the falling
edge of TCK.
Test Reset — As an input, a low signal on this pin provides a reset
signal to the JTAG TAP controller. To ensure complete hardware
reset, TRST should be asserted whenever RESET is asserted. The
only exception occurs in a debugging environment when a hardware
device reset is required and the EOnCE/JTAG module must not be
reset. In this case, assert RESET, but do not assert TRST.
To deactivate the internal pull-up resistor, set the JTAG bit in the
SIM_PUDR register.
PHASEA0
52
Schmitt
Input
Input
Phase A — Quadrature Decoder 0, PHASEA input
(TA0)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
TA0 — Timer A, Channel 0
(GPIOB7)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port B GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
(oscillator_
clock)
Output
Output
Clock Output - can be used to monitor the internal oscillator clock
signal (see Part 6.5.7 CLKO Select Register, SIM_CLKOSR).
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is PHASEA0.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
19
Table 2-2 Signal and Package Information for the 64-Pin LQFP
State During
Reset
Signal Name
Pin No.
Type
PHASEB0
51
Schmitt
Input
Input
Phase B — Quadrature Decoder 0, PHASEB input
(TA1)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
TA1 — Timer A ,Channel 1
(GPIOB6)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port B GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
(SYS_CLK2)
Output
Output
Signal Description
Clock Output - can be used to monitor the internal SYS_CLK2
signal (see Part 6.5.7 CLKO Select Register, SIM_CLKOSR).
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is PHASEB0.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
Schmitt
Input
Input
Index — Quadrature Decoder 0, INDEX input
(TA2)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
TA2 — Timer A, Channel 2
(GPIOB5)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port B GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
(SYS_CLK)
Output
Output
INDEX0
50
Clock Output - can be used to monitor the internal SYS_CLK signal
(see Part 6.5.7 CLKO Select Register, SIM_CLKOSR).
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is INDEX0.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
20
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Signal Pins
Table 2-2 Signal and Package Information for the 64-Pin LQFP
State During
Reset
Signal Name
Pin No.
Type
HOME0
49
Schmitt
Input
Input
Home — Quadrature Decoder 0, HOME input
(TA3)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
TA3 — Timer A, Channel 3
(GPIOB4)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port B GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
(prescaler_
clock)
Output
Output
Clock Output - can be used to monitor the internal prescaler_clock
signal (see Part 6.5.7 CLKO Select Register, SIM_CLKOSR).
Signal Description
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is HOME0.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
SCLK0
25
(GPIOB3)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Tri-stated
SPI 0 Serial Clock — In the master mode, this pin serves as an
output, clocking slaved listeners. In slave mode, this pin serves as
the data clock input. A Schmitt trigger input is used for noise
immunity.
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port B GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
After reset, the default state is SCLK0.
MOSI0
24
(GPIOB2)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Tri-stated
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
SPI 0 Master Out/Slave In — This serial data pin is an output from a
master device and an input to a slave device. The master device
places data on the MOSI line a half-cycle before the clock edge the
slave device uses to latch the data.
Port B GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
After reset, the default state is MOSI0.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
21
Table 2-2 Signal and Package Information for the 64-Pin LQFP
State During
Reset
Signal Name
Pin No.
Type
MISO0
22
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
SPI 0 Master In/Slave Out — This serial data pin is an input to a
master device and an output from a slave device. The MISO line of a
slave device is placed in the high-impedance state if the slave device
is not selected. The slave device places data on the MISO line a
half-cycle before the clock edge the master device uses to latch the
data.
(RXD1)
Schmitt
Input
Input
Receive Data — SCI1 receive data input
(GPIOB1)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port B GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
Signal Description
After reset, the default state is MISO0.
SS0
21
Schmitt
Input
Input
(TXD1)
Output
Tri-stated
(GPIOB0)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
SPI 0 Slave Select — SS0 is used in slave mode to indicate to the
SPI module that the current transfer is to be received.
Transmit Data — SCI1 transmit data output
Port B GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
After reset, the default state is SS0.
PWMA0
3
(GPIOA0)
Output
Tri-stated
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
PWMA0 — This is one of six PWMA output pins.
Port A GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is PWMA0.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
PWMA1
(GPIOA1)
4
Output
Tri-Stated
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
PWMA1 — This is one of six PWMA output pins.
Port A GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is PWMA1.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
22
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Signal Pins
Table 2-2 Signal and Package Information for the 64-Pin LQFP
Signal Name
Pin No.
Type
State During
Reset
PWMA2
7
Output
Tri-Stated
(SS1)
Schmitt
Input
Input
SPI 1 Slave Select — SS1 is used in slave mode to indicate to the
SPI module that the current transfer is to be received.
(GPIOA2)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port A GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
Signal Description
PWMA2 — This is one of six PWMA output pins.
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is PWMA2.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
PWMA3
8
Output
Tri-Stated
(MISO1)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
SPI 1 Master In/Slave Out — This serial data pin is an input to a
master device and an output from a slave device. The MISO line of a
slave device is placed in the high-impedance state if the slave device
is not selected. The slave device places data on the MISO line a
half-cycle before the clock edge the master device uses to latch the
data.
(GPIOA3)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port A GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
PWMA3 — This is one of six PWMA output pins.
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is PWMA3.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
Output
Tri-Stated
PWMA4 — This is one of six PWMA output pins.
(MOSI1)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Tri-stated
SPI 1 Master Out/Slave In — This serial data pin is an output from a
master device and an input to a slave device. The master device
places data on the MOSI line a half-cycle before the clock edge the
slave device uses to latch the data.
(GPIOA4)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
PWMA4
9
Port A GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is PWMA4.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
23
Table 2-2 Signal and Package Information for the 64-Pin LQFP
Signal Name
Pin No.
Type
State During
Reset
PWMA5
10
Output
Tri-Stated
(SCLK1)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
SPI 1 Serial Clock — In the master mode, this pin serves as an
output, clocking slaved listeners. In slave mode, this pin serves as
the data clock input. A Schmitt trigger input is used for noise
immunity.
(GPIOA5)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port A GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
Signal Description
PWMA5 — This is one of six PWMA output pins.
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is PWMA5.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
FAULTA0
13
(GPIOA6)
Schmitt
Input
Input
FAULTA0 — This fault input pin is used for disabling selected
PWMA outputs in cases where fault conditions originate off-chip.
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port A GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is FAULTA0.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
FAULTA1
14
(GPIOA7)
Schmitt
Input
Input
FAULTA1 — This fault input pin is used for disabling selected
PWMA outputs in cases where fault conditions originate off-chip.
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port A GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is FAULTA1.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
FAULTA2
(GPIOA8)
15
Schmitt
Input
Input
FAULTA2 — This fault input pin is used for disabling selected
PWMA outputs in cases where fault conditions originate off-chip.
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port A GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is FAULTA2.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
24
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Signal Pins
Table 2-2 Signal and Package Information for the 64-Pin LQFP
State During
Reset
Signal Name
Pin No.
Type
ISA0
16
Schmitt
Input
Input
ISA0 — This input current status pin is used for top/bottom pulse
width correction in complementary channel operation for PWMA.
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port A GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
(GPIOA9)
Signal Description
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is ISA0.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
ISA1
18
(GPIOA10)
Schmitt
Input
Input
ISA1 — This input current status pin is used for top/bottom pulse
width correction in complementary channel operation for PWMA.
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port A GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is ISA1.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
ISA2
19
(GPIOA11)
Schmitt
Input
Input
ISA2 — This input current status pin is used for top/bottom pulse
width correction in complementary channel operation for PWMA.
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port A GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is ISA2.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
ANA0
26
ANA1
27
ANA2
28
ANA3
29
ANA4
30
ANA5
31
ANA6
32
ANA7
33
VREFH
40
Input
Input
ANA0 - 3 — Analog inputs to ADCA, Channel 0
Input
Input
ANA4 - 7 — Analog inputs to ADCA, Channel 1
Schmitt
Input
Input
VREFH — Analog Reference Voltage High
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
25
Table 2-2 Signal and Package Information for the 64-Pin LQFP
Signal Name
Pin No.
Type
State During
Reset
VREFP
37
Input/
Output
Input/
Output
VREFMID
36
VREFP, VREFMID & VREFN — Internal pins for voltage reference which
are brought off-chip so that they can be bypassed. Connect to a
0.1µF ceramic low ESR capacitor
VREFN
35
VREFLO
38
Schmitt
Input
Input
VREFLO — Analog Reference Voltage Low. This should normally be
connected to a low-noise VSS.
TEMP_SENSE
34
Output
Output
Temperature Sense Diode — This signal connects to an on-chip
diode that can be connected to one of the ADC inputs and used to
monitor the temperature of the die. Must be bypassed with a 0.01µF
capacitor
CAN_RX
61
Schmitt
Input
Input
FlexCAN Receive Data — This is the CAN input. This pin has an
internal pull-up resistor.
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port C GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
(GPIOC2)
Signal Description
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is CAN_RX.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
CAN_TX
62
(GPIOC3)
Output
Tri-stated
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
FlexCAN Transmit Data — CAN output
Port C GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
In the 56F8323, the default state after reset is CAN_TX.
In the 56F8123, the default state is not one of the functions offered
and must be reconfigured.
TC0
1
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
(TXD0)
Input
Tri-stated
(GPIOC6)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
TC0 — Timer C, Channel 0
Transmit Data — SCI0 transmit data output
Port C GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
After reset, the default state is TC0.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
26
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Signal Pins
Table 2-2 Signal and Package Information for the 64-Pin LQFP
State During
Reset
Signal Name
Pin No.
Type
TC1
64
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
TC1 — Timer C, Channel 1
(RXD0)
Schmitt
Input
Input
Receive Data — SCI0 receive data input
(GPIOC5)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port C GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
Signal Description
After reset, the default state is TC1.
TC3
63
(GPIOC4)
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
TC1 — Timer C Channel 3
Schmitt
Input/
Output
Input
Port C GPIO — This GPIO pin can be individually programmed as
an input or output pin.
After reset, the default state is TC3.
IRQA
12
(VPP)
RESET
2
Schmitt
Input
Input
External Interrupt Request A — The IRQA input is an
asynchronous external interrupt request during Stop and Wait mode
operation. During other operating modes, it is a synchronized
external interrupt request which indicates an external device is
requesting service. It can be programmed to be level-sensitive or
negative-edge-triggered
Input
N/A
VPP — This pin is used for Flash debugging purposes.
Schmitt
Input
Input
Reset — This input is a direct hardware reset on the processor.
When RESET is asserted low, the device is initialized and placed in
the reset state. A Schmitt trigger input is used for noise immunity.
The internal reset signal will be deasserted synchronous with the
internal clocks after a fixed number of internal clocks.
To ensure complete hardware reset, RESET and TRST should be
asserted together. The only exception occurs in a debugging
environment when a hardware device reset is required and the
JTAG/EOnCE module must not be reset. In this case, assert RESET,
but do not assert TRST.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
27
Part 3 On-Chip Clock Synthesis (OCCS)
3.1 Introduction
Refer to the OCCS chapter of the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual for a full description of the OCCS.
The material contained here identifies the specific features of the OCCS design.
3.2 External Clock Operation
The system clock can be derived from an external crystal, ceramic resonator, or an external system clock
signal. To generate a reference frequency using the internal oscillator, a reference crystal or ceramic
resonator must be connected between the EXTAL and XTAL pins.
3.2.1
Crystal Oscillator
The internal oscillator is designed to interface with a parallel-resonant crystal resonator in the frequency
range specified for the external crystal in Table 10-15. A recommended crystal oscillator circuit is shown
in Figure 3-1. Follow the crystal supplier’s recommendations when selecting a crystal, since crystal
parameters determine the component values required to provide maximum stability and reliable start-up.
The crystal and associated components should be mounted as near as possible to the EXTAL and XTAL
pins to minimize output distortion and start-up stabilization time.
Crystal Frequency = 4 - 8MHz (optimized for 8MHz)
EXTAL XTAL
Rz
EXTAL XTAL
Rz
Note: If the operating temperature range is limited to
below 85oC (105oC junction), then Rz = 10 Meg Ω
CLKMODE = 0
CL1
Sample External Crystal Parameters:
Rz = 750 KΩ
CL2
Figure 3-1 Connecting to a Crystal Oscillator
Note:
The OCCS_COHL bit should be set to 1 when a crystal oscillator is used. The reset condition on the
OCCS_COHL bit is 0. Please see the COHL bit in the Oscillator Control (OSCTL) register, discussed
in the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual.
3.2.2
Ceramic Resonator (Default)
It is also possible to drive the internal oscillator with a ceramic resonator, assuming the overall system
design can tolerate the reduced signal integrity. A typical ceramic resonator circuit is shown in Figure 3-2.
Refer to the supplier’s recommendations when selecting a ceramic resonator and associated components.
The resonator and components should be mounted as near as possible to the EXTAL and XTAL pins.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
28
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Use of On-Chip Relaxation Oscillator
Resonator Frequency = 4 - 8MHz (optimized for 8MHz)
3 Terminal
2 Terminal
EXTAL XTAL
Rz
CL1
EXTAL XTAL
Rz
CL2
Sample External Ceramic Resonator Parameters:
Rz = 750 KΩ
CLKMODE = 0
C1
C2
Figure 3-2 Connecting a Ceramic Resonator
Note:
The OCCS_COHL bit must be set to 0 when a crystal resonator is used. The reset condition on the
OCCS_COHL bit is 0. Please see the COHL bit in the Oscillator Control (OSCTL) register, discussed
in the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual.
3.2.3
External Clock Source
The recommended method of connecting an external clock is illustrated in Figure 3-3. The external clock source is
connected to XTAL and the EXTAL pin is grounded. The external clock input must be generated using a
relatively low impedance driver, as the XTAL pin is actually the output pin of the oscillator (it has a very
weak driver).
XTAL
EXTAL
External
Clock
VSS
Note: When using an external clocking
source with this configuration, the
“CLKMODE” and COHL bits of the OSCTL
register should be set to 1.
Figure 3-3 Connecting an External Clock Signal
3.3 Use of On-Chip Relaxation Oscillator
An internal relaxtion oscillator can supply the reference frequency when an external frequency source of
crystal is not used. During a boot or reset sequence, the relaxation oscillator is enabled by default, and the
PRECS bit in the PLLCR word is set to 0. If an external oscillator is connected, the relaxation oscillator
can be deselected instead by setting the PRECS bit in the PLLCR to 1. If a changeover between internal
and external oscillators is required at start up, internal device circuits compensate for any asynchronous
transitions between the two clock signals so that no glitches occur in the resulting master clock to the chip.
When changing clocks, the user must ensure that the clock source is not switched until the desired clock
is enabled and stable.
To compensate for variances in the device manufacturing process, the accuracy of the relaxation oscillator
can be incrementally adjusted to within + 0.1% of 8MHz by trimming an internal capacitor. Bits 0-9 of the
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
29
OSCTL (oscillator control) register allow the user to set in an additional offset (trim) to this preset value
to increase or decrease capacitance. Upon power-up, the default value of this trim is 512 units. Each unit
added or deleted changes the output frequency by about 0.1%, allowing incremental adjustment until the
desired frequency accuracy is achieved.
The internal oscillator is calibrated at the factory to 8MHz and the TRIM value is stored in the Flash
information block and loaded to the FMOPT1 register at reset. When using the relaxation oscillator, the
boot code should read the FMOPT1 register and set this value as OSCTL TRIM. For further information,
see the 56F8300 Peripherals User Manual.
3.4 Internal Clock Operation
At reset, both oscillators will be powered up; however, the relaxation oscillator will be the default clock
reference for the PLL. Software should power down the block not being used and program the PLL for the
correct frequency.
CLK_MODE
MUX
Relaxation
OSC
XTAL
MUX
Crystal
OSC
ZSRC
PRECS
PLLDB
Prescaler
PLL
x (1 to 128)
PLLCOD
FOUT
÷2
FOUT/2
Postscaler
÷ (1, 2, 4, 8)
FEEDBACK
MSTR_OSC
÷ (1, 2, 4, 8)
FREF
PLLCID
MUX
EXTAL
SYS_CLK2
source to
the SIM
Postscaler CLK
Bus Interface
& Control
Bus
Interface
LCK
Lock
Detector
Loss of
Reference
Clock
Detector
loss of reference
clock interrupt
Figure 3-4 Internal Clock Operation
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
30
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Registers
3.5 Registers
When referring to the register definitions for the OCCS in the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual, use the
register definitions with the internal Relaxation Oscillator, since the 56F8323 and 56F8123 contain this
oscillator.
Part 4 Memory Map
4.1 Introduction
The 56F8323 and 56F8123 devices are 16-bit motor-control chips based on the 56800E core. These parts
use a Harvard-style architecture with two independent memory spaces for Data and Program. On-chip
RAM and Flash memories are used in both spaces.
This section provides memory maps for:
•
•
Program Address Space, including the Interrupt Vector Table
Data Address Space, including the EOnCE Memory and Peripheral Memory Maps
On-chip memory sizes for the device are summarized in Table 4-1. Flash memories’ restrictions are
identified in the “Use Restrictions” column of Table 4-1.
Note: Data Flash and Program RAM are NOT available on the 56F8123 device.
Table 4-1 Chip Memory Configurations
On-Chip Memory
56F8323
56F8123
Use Restrictions
Program Flash
32KB
32KB
Erase / Program via Flash interface unit and word
writes to CDBW
Data Flash
8KB
—
Erase / Program via Flash interface unit and word
writes to CDBW. Data Flash can be read via either
CDBR or XDB2, but not by both simultaneously
Program RAM
4KB
—
None
Data RAM
8KB
8KB
None
Program Boot Flash
8KB
8KB
Erase / Program via Flash Interface unit and word
writes to CDBW
4.2 Program Map
The Program Memory map is located in Table 4-2. The operating mode control bits (MA and MB) in the
Operating Mode Register (OMR) control the Program Memory map. Because the 56F8323 and 56F8123
do not include EMI, the OMR MA bit, which is used to decide internal or external BOOT, will have no
effect on the Program Memory Map. OMR MB reflects the security status of the Program Flash. After
reset, changing the OMR MB bit will have no effect on the Program Flash.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
31
Note: Program RAM is NOT available on the 56F8123 device.
Table 4-2 Program Memory Map at Reset
Begin/End Address
Memory Allocation
P: $1F FFFF
P: $03 0000
RESERVED
P: $02 FFFF
P: $02 F800
On-Chip Program RAM
4KB
P: $02 F7FF
P: $02 1000
RESERVED
P: $02 0FFF
P: $02 0000
Boot Flash
8KB
Cop Reset Address = $02 0002
Boot Location = $02 0000
P: $01 FFFF
P: $00 4000
RESERVED
P: $00 3FFF
P: $00 0000
Internal Program Flash
32KB
4.3 Interrupt Vector Table
Table 4-3 provides the device’s reset and interrupt priority structure, including on-chip peripherals. The
table is organized with higher-priority vectors at the top and lower-priority interrupts lower in the table.
As indicated, the priority of an interrupt can be assigned to different levels, allowing some control over
interrupt priorities. All level 3 interrupts will be serviced before level 2, and so on. For a selected priority
level, the lowest vector number has the highest priority.
The location of the vector table is determined by the Vector Base Address (VBA). Please see Part 5.6.11
for the reset value of the VBA.
In some configurations, the reset address and COP reset address will correspond to vector 0 and 1 of the
interrupt vector table. In these instances, the first two locations in the vector table must contain branch or
JMP instructions. All other entries must contain JSR instructions.
Note: PWMA, CAN and Quadrature Decoder are NOT available on the 56F8123 device.
Table 4-3 Interrupt Vector Table Contents1
Peripheral
Vector
Number
Priority
Level
Vector Base
Address +
Interrupt Function
Reserved for Reset Overlay2
Reserved for COP Reset Overlay2
core
2
3
P:$04
Illegal Instruction
core
3
3
P:$06
SW Interrupt 3
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
32
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Interrupt Vector Table
Table 4-3 Interrupt Vector Table Contents1 (Continued)
Peripheral
Vector
Number
Priority
Level
Vector Base
Address +
Interrupt Function
core
4
3
P:$08
HW Stack Overflow
core
5
3
P:$0A
Misaligned Long Word Access
core
6
1-3
P:$0C
OnCE Step Counter
core
7
1-3
P:$0E
OnCE Breakpoint Unit 0
Reserved
core
9
1-3
P:$12
OnCE Trace Buffer
core
10
1-3
P:$14
OnCE Transmit Register Empty
core
11
1-3
P:$16
OnCE Receive Register Full
Reserved
core
14
2
P:$1C
SW Interrupt 2
core
15
1
P:$1E
SW Interrupt 1
core
16
0
P:$20
SW Interrupt 0
core
17
0-2
P:$22
IRQA
Reserved
LVI
20
0-2
P:$28
Low-Voltage Detector (power sense)
PLL
21
0-2
P:$2A
PLL
FM
22
0-2
P:$2C
FM Access Error Interrupt
FM
23
0-2
P:$2E
FM Command Complete
FM
24
0-2
P:$30
FM Command, data and address Buffers Empty
Reserved
FLEXCAN
26
0-2
P:$34
FLEXCAN Bus Off
FLEXCAN
27
0-2
P:$36
FLEXCAN Error
FLEXCAN
28
0-2
P:$38
FLEXCAN Wake Up
FLEXCAN
29
0-2
P:$3A
FLEXCAN Message Buffer Interrupt
Reserved
GPIOC
33
0-2
P:$42
GPIO C
GPIOB
34
0-2
P:$44
GPIO B
GPIOA
35
0-2
P:$46
GPIO A
Reserved
SPI1
38
0-2
P:$4C
SPI 1 Receiver Full
SPI1
39
0-2
P:$4E
SPI 1 Transmitter Empty
SPI0
40
0-2
P:$50
SPI 0 Receiver Full
SPI0
41
0-2
P:$52
SPI 0 Transmitter Empty
SCI1
42
0-2
P:$54
SCI 1 Transmitter Empty
SCI1
43
0-2
P:$56
SCI 1Transmitter Idle
Reserved
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
33
Table 4-3 Interrupt Vector Table Contents1 (Continued)
Peripheral
Vector
Number
Priority
Level
Vector Base
Address +
Interrupt Function
SCI1
45
0-2
P:$5A
SCI 1 Receiver Error
SCI1
46
0-2
P:$5C
SCI 1 Receiver Full
Reserved
DEC0
49
0-2
P:$62
Quadrature Decoder #0 Home Switch or Watchdog
DEC0
50
0-2
P:$64
Quadrature Decoder #0 INDEX Pulse
Reserved
TMRC
56
0-2
P:$70
Timer C Channel 0
TMRC
57
0-2
P:$72
Timer C Channel 1
TMRC
58
0-2
P:$74
Timer C Channel 2
TMRC
59
0-2
P:$76
Timer C Channel 3
Reserved
TMRA
64
0-2
P:$80
Timer A Channel 0
TMRA
65
0-2
P:$82
Timer A Channel 1
TMRA
66
0-2
P:$84
Timer A Channel 2
TMRA
67
0-2
P:$86
Timer A Channel 3
SCI0
68
0-2
P:$88
SCI 0 Transmitter Empty
SCI0
69
0-2
P:$8A
SCI 0 Transmitter Idle
Reserved
SCI0
71
0-2
P:$8E
SCI 0 Receiver Error
SCI0
72
0-2
P:$90
SCI 0 Receiver Full
Reserved
ADCA
74
0-2
P:$94
ADCA
76
0-2
P:$98
ADC A Conversion Complete / End of Scan
Reserved
ADC A Zero Crossing or Limit Error
Reserved
PWMA
78
0-2
P:$9C
Reload PWM A
Reserved
PWMA
80
0-2
P:$A0
PWM A Fault
core
81
-1
P:$A2
SW Interrupt LP
82
0-2
P:$A4
1. Two words are allocated for each entry in the vector table. This does not allow the full address range to be referenced
from the vector table, providing only 19 bits of address.
2. If the VBA is set to $0200, the first two locations of the vector table will overlay the chip reset addresses.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
34
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Data Map
4.4 Data Map
Note: Data Flash is NOT available on the 56F8122 device.
Table 4-4 Data Memory Map1
Begin/End Address
Memory Allocation
X:$FF FFFF
X:$FF FF00
EOnCE
256 locations allocated
X:$FF FEFF
X:$01 0000
RESERVED
X:$00 FFFF
X:$00 F000
On-Chip Peripherals
4096 locations allocated
X:$00 EFFF
X:$00 2000
RESERVED
X:$00 1FFF
X:$00 1000
On-Chip Data Flash
8KB
X:$00 0FFF
X:$00 0000
On-Chip Data RAM
8KB2
1. All addresses are 16-bit Word addresses.
2. The Data RAM is organized as a 2K x 32-bit memory to allow single-cycle,
long-word operations.
4.5 Flash Memory Map
Figure 4-1 illustrates the Flash Memory (FM) map on the system bus.
Flash Memory is divided into three functional blocks. The Program and boot memories reside on the
Program Memory buses. They are controlled by one set of banked registers. Data Memory Flash resides
on the Data Memory buses and is controlled separately by its own set of banked registers.
The top nine words of the Program Memory Flash are treated as special memory locations. The content of
these words is used to control the operation of the Flash controller. Because these words are part of the
Flash Memory content, their state is maintained during power-down and reset. During chip initialization,
the content of these memory locations is loaded into Flash Memory control registers, detailed in the Flash
Memory chapter of the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual. These configuration parameters are located
between $00_3FF7 and $00_3FFF.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
35
Data Memory
Program Memory
BOOT_FLASH_START + $0FFF
FM_BASE + $14
8KB
Boot
BOOT_FLASH_START = $02_0000
FM_BASE + $00
Reserved
Banked Registers
Unbanked Registers
DATA_FLASH_START + $0FFF
8KB
DATA_FLASH_START + $0000
Configure Field
FM_PROG_MEM_TOP = $00_3FFF
Block 0 Odd
Block 0 Even
Note: Data Flash is
NOT available in the
56F8123 device.
...
PROG_FLASH_START + $00_3FFF
PROG_FLASH_START + $00_3FF7
PROG_FLASH_START + $00_3FF6
32KB
BLOCK 0 Odd (2 Bytes) $00_0003
BLOCK 0 Even (2 Bytes) $00_0002
BLOCK 0 Odd (2 Bytes) $00_0001
BLOCK 0 Even (2 Bytes) $00_0000
PROG_FLASH_START = $00_0000
Figure 4-1 Flash Array Memory Maps
Table 4-5 shows the page and sector sizes used within each Flash memory block on the chip.
Note: Data Flash is NOT available on the 56F8123 device.
Table 4-5. Flash Memory Partitions
Flash Size
Sectors
Sector Size
Page Size
Program Flash
32KB
16
1K x 16 bits
512 x 16 bits
Data Flash
8KB
16
256 x 16 bits
256 x 16 bits
Boot Flash
8KB
4
1K x 16 bits
256 x 16 bits
Please see the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual for additional Flash information.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
36
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
EOnCE Memory Map
4.6 EOnCE Memory Map
Table 4-6 EOnCE Memory Map
Address
Register Acronym
Register Name
Reserved
X:$FF FF8A
OESCR
External Signal Control Register
Reserved
X:$FF FF8E
OBCNTR
Breakpoint Unit [0] Counter
Reserved
X:$FF FF90
OBMSK (32 bits)
Breakpoint 1 Unit [0] Mask Register
X:$FF FF91
—
Breakpoint 1 Unit [0] Mask Register
X:$FF FF92
OBAR2 (32 bits)
Breakpoint 2 Unit [0] Address Register
X:$FF FF93
—
Breakpoint 2 Unit [0] Address Register
X:$FF FF94
OBAR1 (24 bits)
Breakpoint 1 Unit [0] Address Register
X:$FF FF95
—
Breakpoint 1 Unit [0] Address Register
X:$FF FF96
OBCR (24 bits)
Breakpoint Unit [0] Control Register
X:$FF FF97
—
Breakpoint Unit [0] Control Register
X:$FF FF98
OTB (21-24 bits/stage)
Trace Buffer Register Stages
X:$FF FF99
—
Trace Buffer Register Stages
X:$FF FF9A
OTBPR (8 bits)
Trace Buffer Pointer Register
X:$FF FF9B
OTBCR
Trace Buffer Control Register
X:$FF FF9C
OBASE (8 bits)
Peripheral Base Address Register
X:$FF FF9D
OSR
Status Register
X:$FF FF9E
OSCNTR (24 bits)
Instruction Step Counter
X:$FF FF9F
—
Instruction Step Counter
X:$FF FFA0
OCR (bits)
Control Register
Reserved
X:$FF FFFC
OCLSR (8 bits)
Core Lock / Unlock Status Register
X:$FF FFFD
OTXRXSR (8 bits)
Transmit and Receive Status and Control Register
X:$FF FFFE
OTX / ORX (32 bits)
Transmit Register / Receive Register
X:$FF FFFF
OTX1 / ORX1
Transmit Register Upper Word
Receive Register Upper Word
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
37
4.7 Peripheral Memory Mapped Registers
On-chip peripheral registers are part of the data memory map on the 56800E series. These locations may
be accessed with the same addressing modes used for ordinary Data memory, except all peripheral
registers should be read/written using word accesses only.
Table 4-7 summarizes base addresses for the set of peripherals on the 56F8323 and 56F8123 devices.
Peripherals are listed in order of the base address.
The following tables list all of the peripheral registers required to control or access the peripherals.
Note: Features in italics are NOT available in the 56F8123 device.
Table 4-7 Data Memory Peripheral Base Address Map Summary
Peripheral
Prefix
Base Address
Table Number
Timer A
TMRA
X:$00 F040
4-8
Timer C
TMRC
X:$00 F0C0
4-9
PWM A
PWMA
X:$00 F140
4-10
Quadrature Decoder 0
DEC0
X:$00 F180
4-11
ITCN
ITCN
X:$00 F1A0
4-12
ADC A
ADCA
X:$00 F200
4-13
Temperature Sensor
TSENSOR
X:$00 F270
4-14
SCI #0
SCI0
X:$00 F280
4-15
SCI #1
SCI1
X:$00 F290
4-16
SPI #0
SPI0
X:$00 F2A0
4-17
SPI #1
SPI1
X:$00 F2B0
4-18
COP
COP
X:$00 F2C0
4-19
PLL, OSC
CLKGEN
X:$00 F2D0
4-20
GPIO Port A
GPIOA
X:$00 F2E0
4-21
GPIO Port B
GPIOB
X:$00 F300
4-22
GPIO Port C
GPIOC
X:$00 F310
4-23
SIM
SIM
X:$00 F350
4-24
Power Supervisor
LVI
X:$00 F360
4-25
FM
FM
X:$00 F400
4-26
FlexCAN
FC
X:$00 F800
4-27
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
38
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Peripheral Memory Mapped Registers
Table 4-8 Quad Timer A Registers Address Map
(TMRA_BASE = $00 F040)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
TMRA0_CMP1
$0
Compare Register 1
TMRA0_CMP2
$1
Compare Register 2
TMRA0_CAP
$2
Capture Register
TMRA0_LOAD
$3
Load Register
TMRA0_HOLD
$4
Hold Register
TMRA0_CNTR
$5
Counter Register
TMRA0_CTRL
$6
Control Register
TMRA0_SCR
$7
Status and Control Register
TMRA0_CMPLD1
$8
Comparator Load Register 1
TMRA0_CMPLD2
$9
Comparator Load Register 2
TMRA0_COMSCR
$A
Comparator Status and Control Register
Reserved
TMRA1_CMP1
$10
Compare Register 1
TMRA1_CMP2
$11
Compare Register 2
TMRA1_CAP
$12
Capture Register
TMRA1_LOAD
$13
Load Register
TMRA1_HOLD
$14
Hold Register
TMRA1_CNTR
$15
Counter Register
TMRA1_CTRL
$16
Control Register
TMRA1_SCR
$17
Status and Control Register
TMRA1_CMPLD1
$18
Comparator Load Register 1
TMRA1_CMPLD2
$19
Comparator Load Register 2
TMRA1_COMSCR
$1A
Comparator Status and Control Register
Reserved
TMRA2_CMP1
$20
Compare Register 1
TMRA2_CMP2
$21
Compare Register 2
TMRA2_CAP
$22
Capture Register
TMRA2_LOAD
$23
Load Register
TMRA2_HOLD
$24
Hold Register
TMRA2_CNTR
$25
Counter Register
TMRA2_CTRL
$26
Control Register
TMRA2_SCR
$27
Status and Control Register
TMRA2_CMPLD1
$28
Comparator Load Register 1
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
39
Table 4-8 Quad Timer A Registers Address Map (Continued)
(TMRA_BASE = $00 F040)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
TMRA2_CMPLD2
$29
Comparator Load Register 2
TMRA2_COMSCR
$2A
Comparator Status and Control Register
Reserved
TMRA3_CMP1
$30
Compare Register 1
TMRA3_CMP2
$31
Compare Register 2
TMRA3_CAP
$32
Capture Register
TMRA3_LOAD
$33
Load Register
TMRA3_HOLD
$34
Hold Register
TMRA3_CNTR
$35
Counter Register
TMRA3_CTRL
$36
Control Register
TMRA3_SCR
$37
Status and Control Register
TMRA3_CMPLD1
$38
Comparator Load Register 1
TMRA3_CMPLD2
$39
Comparator Load Register 2
TMRA3_COMSCR
$3A
Comparator Status and Control Register
Table 4-9 Quad Timer C Registers Address Map
(TMRC_BASE = $00 F0C0)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
TMRC0_CMP1
$0
Compare Register 1
TMRC0_CMP2
$1
Compare Register 2
TMRC0_CAP
$2
Capture Register
TMRC0_LOAD
$3
Load Register
TMRC0_HOLD
$4
Hold Register
TMRC0_CNTR
$5
Counter Register
TMRC0_CTRL
$6
Control Register
TMRC0_SCR
$7
Status and Control Register
TMRC0_CMPLD1
$8
Comparator Load Register 1
TMRC0_CMPLD2
$9
Comparator Load Register 2
TMRC0_COMSCR
$A
Comparator Status and Control Register
Reserved
TMRC1_CMP1
$10
Compare Register 1
TMRC1_CMP2
$11
Compare Register 2
TMRC1_CAP
$12
Capture Register
TMRC1_LOAD
$13
Load Register
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
40
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Peripheral Memory Mapped Registers
Table 4-9 Quad Timer C Registers Address Map (Continued)
(TMRC_BASE = $00 F0C0)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
TMRC1_HOLD
$14
Hold Register
TMRC1_CNTR
$15
Counter Register
TMRC1_CTRL
$16
Control Register
TMRC1_SCR
$17
Status and Control Register
TMRC1_CMPLD1
$18
Comparator Load Register 1
TMRC1_CMPLD2
$19
Comparator Load Register 2
TMRC1_COMSCR
$1A
Comparator Status and Control Register
Reserved
TMRC2_CMP1
$20
Compare Register 1
TMRC2_CMP2
$21
Compare Register 2
TMRC2_CAP
$22
Capture Register
TMRC2_LOAD
$23
Load Register
TMRC2_HOLD
$24
Hold Register
TMRC2_CNTR
$25
Counter Register
TMRC2_CTRL
$26
Control Register
TMRC2_SCR
$27
Status and Control Register
TMRC2_CMPLD1
$28
Comparator Load Register 1
TMRC2_CMPLD2
$29
Comparator Load Register 2
TMRC2_COMSCR
$2A
Comparator Status and Control Register
Reserved
TMRC3_CMP1
$30
Compare Register 1
TMRC3_CMP2
$31
Compare Register 2
TMRC3_CAP
$32
Capture Register
TMRC3_LOAD
$33
Load Register
TMRC3_HOLD
$34
Hold Register
TMRC3_CNTR
$35
Counter Register
TMRC3_CTRL
$36
Control Register
TMRC3_SCR
$37
Status and Control Register
TMRC3_CMPLD1
$38
Comparator Load Register 1
TMRC3_CMPLD2
$39
Comparator Load Register 2
TMRC3_COMSCR
$3A
Comparator Status and Control Register
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
41
Table 4-10 Pulse Width Modulator A Registers Address Map
(PWMA_BASE = $00 F140)
PWM is NOT available in the 56F8123 device
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
PWMA_PMCTRL
$0
Control Register
PWMA_PMFCTRL
$1
Fault Control Register
PWMA_PMFSA
$2
Fault Status Acknowledge Register
PWMA_PMOUT
$3
Output Control Register
PWMA_PMCNT
$4
Counter Register
PWMA_PWMCM
$5
Counter Modulo Register
PWMA_PWMVAL0
$6
Value Register 0
PWMA_PWMVAL1
$7
Value Register 1
PWMA_PWMVAL2
$8
Value Register 2
PWMA_PWMVAL3
$9
Value Register 3
PWMA_PWMVAL4
$A
Value Register 4
PWMA_PWMVAL5
$B
Value Register 5
PWMA_PMDEADTM
$C
Dead Time Register
PWMA_PMDISMAP1
$D
Disable Mapping Register 1
PWMA_PMDISMAP2
$E
Disable Mapping Register 2
PWMA_PMCFG
$F
Configure Register
PWMA_PMCCR
$10
Channel Control Register
PWMA_PMPORT
$11
Port Register
PWMA_PMICCR
$12
Internal Correction Control Register
Table 4-11 Quadrature Decoder 0 Registers Address Map
(DEC0_BASE = $00 F180)
Quadrature Decoder is NOT available in the 56F8123 device
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
DEC0_DECCR
$0
Decoder Control Register
DEC0_FIR
$1
Filter Interval Register
DEC0_WTR
$2
Watchdog Time-out Register
DEC0_POSD
$3
Position Difference Counter Register
DEC0_POSDH
$4
Position Difference Counter Hold Register
DEC0_REV
$5
Revolution Counter Register
DEC0_REVH
$6
Revolution Hold Register
DEC0_UPOS
$7
Upper Position Counter Register
DEC0_LPOS
$8
Lower Position Counter Register
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
42
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Peripheral Memory Mapped Registers
Table 4-11 Quadrature Decoder 0 Registers Address Map (Continued)
(DEC0_BASE = $00 F180)
Quadrature Decoder is NOT available in the 56F8123 device
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
DEC0_UPOSH
$9
Upper Position Hold Register
DEC0_LPOSH
$A
Lower Position Hold Register
DEC0_UIR
$B
Upper Initialization Register
DEC0_LIR
$C
Lower Initialization Register
DEC0_IMR
$D
Input Monitor Register
Table 4-12 Interrupt Control Registers Address Map
(ITCN_BASE = $00 F1A0)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
IPR0
$0
Interrupt Priority Register 0
IPR1
$1
Interrupt Priority Register 1
IPR2
$2
Interrupt Priority Register 2
IPR3
$3
Interrupt Priority Register 3
IPR4
$4
Interrupt Priority Register 4
IPR5
$5
Interrupt Priority Register 5
IPR6
$6
Interrupt Priority Register 6
IPR7
$7
Interrupt Priority Register 7
IPR8
$8
Interrupt Priority Register 8
IPR9
$9
Interrupt Priority Register 9
VBA
$A
Vector Base Address Register
FIM0
$B
Fast Interrupt Match Register 0
FIVAL0
$C
Fast Interrupt Vector Address Low 0 Register
FIVAH0
$D
Fast Interrupt Vector Address High 0 Register
FIM1
$E
Fast Interrupt Match Register 1
FIVAL1
$F
Fast Interrupt Vector Address Low 1 Register
FIVAH1
$10
Fast Interrupt Vector Address High 1 Register
IRQP0
$11
IRQ Pending Register 0
IRQP1
$12
IRQ Pending Register 1
IRQP2
$13
IRQ Pending Register 2
IRQP3
$14
IRQ Pending Register 3
IRQP4
$15
IRQ Pending Register 4
IRQP5
$16
IRQ Pending Register 5
Reserved
ICTL
$1D
Interrupt Control Register
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
43
Table 4-13 Analog-to-Digital Converter Registers Address Map
(ADCA_BASE = $00 F200)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
ADCA_CR1
$0
Control Register 1
ADCA_CR2
$1
Control Register 2
ADCA_ZCC
$2
Zero Crossing Control Register
ADCA_LST 1
$3
Channel List Register 1
ADCA_LST 2
$4
Channel List Register 2
ADCA_SDIS
$5
Sample Disable Register
ADCA_STAT
$6
Status Register
ADCA_LSTAT
$7
Limit Status Register
ADCA_ZCSTAT
$8
Zero Crossing Status Register
ADCA_RSLT 0
$9
Result Register 0
ADCA_RSLT 1
$A
Result Register 1
ADCA_RSLT 2
$B
Result Register 2
ADCA_RSLT 3
$C
Result Register 3
ADCA_RSLT 4
$D
Result Register 4
ADCA_RSLT 5
$E
Result Register 5
ADCA_RSLT 6
$F
Result Register 6
ADCA_RSLT 7
$10
Result Register 7
ADCA_LLMT 0
$11
Low Limit Register 0
ADCA_LLMT 1
$12
Low Limit Register 1
ADCA_LLMT 2
$13
Low Limit Register 2
ADCA_LLMT 3
$14
Low Limit Register 3
ADCA_LLMT 4
$15
Low Limit Register 4
ADCA_LLMT 5
$16
Low Limit Register 5
ADCA_LLMT 6
$17
Low Limit Register 6
ADCA_LLMT 7
$18
Low Limit Register 7
ADCA_HLMT 0
$19
High Limit Register 0
ADCA_HLMT 1
$1A
High Limit Register 1
ADCA_HLMT 2
$1B
High Limit Register 2
ADCA_HLMT 3
$1C
High Limit Register 3
ADCA_HLMT 4
$1D
High Limit Register 4
ADCA_HLMT 5
$1E
High Limit Register 5
ADCA_HLMT 6
$1F
High Limit Register 6
ADCA_HLMT 7
$20
High Limit Register 7
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
44
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Peripheral Memory Mapped Registers
Table 4-13 Analog-to-Digital Converter Registers Address Map (Continued)
(ADCA_BASE = $00 F200)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
ADCA_OFS 0
$21
Offset Register 0
ADCA_OFS 1
$22
Offset Register 1
ADCA_OFS 2
$23
Offset Register 2
ADCA_OFS 3
$24
Offset Register 3
ADCA_OFS 4
$25
Offset Register 4
ADCA_OFS 5
$26
Offset Register 5
ADCA_OFS 6
$27
Offset Register 6
ADCA_OFS 7
$28
Offset Register 7
ADCA_POWER
$29
Power Control Register
ADCA_CAL
$2A
ADC Calibration Register
Table 4-14 Temperature Sensor Register Address Map
(TSENSOR_BASE = $00 F270)
Temperature Sensor is NOT available in the 56F8123 device
Register Acronym
TSENSOR_CNTL
Address Offset
$0
Register Description
Control Register
Table 4-15 Serial Communication Interface 0 Registers Address Map
(SCI0_BASE = $00 F280)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
SCI0_SCIBR
$0
Baud Rate Register
SCI0_SCICR
$1
Control Register
Reserved
SCI0_SCISR
$3
Status Register
SCI0_SCIDR
$4
Data Register
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
45
Table 4-16 Serial Communication Interface 1 Registers Address Map
(SCI1_BASE = $00 F290)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
SCI1_SCIBR
$0
Baud Rate Register
SCI1_SCICR
$1
Control Register
Reserved
SCI1_SCISR
$3
Status Register
SCI1_SCIDR
$4
Data Register
Table 4-17 Serial Peripheral Interface 0 Registers Address Map
(SPI0_BASE = $00 F2A0)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
SPI0_SPSCR
$0
Status and Control Register
SPI0_SPDSR
$1
Data Size Register
SPI0_SPDRR
$2
Data Receive Register
SPI0_SPDTR
$3
Data Transmitter Register
Table 4-18 Serial Peripheral Interface 1 Registers Address Map
(SPI1_BASE = $00 F2B0)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
SPI1_SPSCR
$0
Status and Control Register
SPI1_SPDSR
$1
Data Size Register
SPI1_SPDRR
$2
Data Receive Register
SPI1_SPDTR
$3
Data Transmitter Register
Table 4-19 Computer Operating Properly Registers Address Map
(COP_BASE = $00 F2C0)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
COPCTL
$0
Control Register
COPTO
$1
Time-Out Register
COPCTR
$2
Counter Register
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
46
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Peripheral Memory Mapped Registers
Table 4-20 Clock Generation Module Registers Address Map
(CLKGEN_BASE = $00 F2D0)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
PLLCR
$0
Control Register
PLLDB
$1
Divide-By Register
PLLSR
$2
Status Register
Reserved
SHUTDOWN
$4
Shutdown Register
OSCTL
$5
Oscillator Control Register
Table 4-21 GPIOA Registers Address Map
(GPIOA_BASE = $00 F2E0)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
Reset Value
GPIOA_PUR
$0
Pull-up Enable Register
0 x 0FFF
GPIOA_DR
$1
Data Register
0 x 0000
GPIOA_DDR
$2
Data Direction Register
0 x 0000
GPIOA_PER
$3
Peripheral Enable Register
0 x 0FFF
GPIOA_IAR
$4
Interrupt Assert Register
0 x 0000
GPIOA_IENR
$5
Interrupt Enable Register
0 x 0000
GPIOA_IPOLR
$6
Interrupt Polarity Register
0 x 0000
GPIOA_IPR
$7
Interrupt Pending Register
0 x 0000
GPIOA_IESR
$8
Interrupt Edge-Sensitive Register
0 x 0000
GPIOA_PPMODE
$9
Push-Pull Mode Register
0 x 0FFF
GPIOA_RAWDATA
$A
Raw Data Input Register
—
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
47
Table 4-22 GPIOB Registers Address Map
(GPIOB_BASE = $00 F300)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
Reset Value
GPIOB_PUR
$0
Pull-up Enable Register
0 x 00FF
GPIOB_DR
$1
Data Register
0 x 0000
GPIOB_DDR
$2
Data Direction Register
0 x 0000
GPIOB_PER
$3
Peripheral Enable Register
0 x 00FF
GPIOB_IAR
$4
Interrupt Assert Register
0 x 0000
GPIOB_IENR
$5
Interrupt Enable Register
0 x 0000
GPIOB_IPOLR
$6
Interrupt Polarity Register
0 x 0000
GPIOB_IPR
$7
Interrupt Pending Register
0 x 0000
GPIOB_IESR
$8
Interrupt Edge-Sensitive Register
0 x 0000
GPIOB_PPMODE
$9
Push-Pull Mode Register
0 x 00FF
GPIOB_RAWDATA
$A
Raw Data Input Register
—
Table 4-23 GPIOC Registers Address Map
(GPIOC_BASE = $00 F310)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
Reset Value
GPIOC_PUR
$0
Pull-up Enable Register
0 x 007C
GPIOC_DR
$1
Data Register
0 x 0000
GPIOC_DDR
$2
Data Direction Register
0 x 0000
GPIOC_PER
$3
Peripheral Enable Register
0 x 007F
GPIOC_IAR
$4
Interrupt Assert Register
0 x 0000
GPIOC_IENR
$5
Interrupt Enable Register
0 x 0000
GPIOC_IPOLR
$6
Interrupt Polarity Register
0 x 0000
GPIOC_IPR
$7
Interrupt Pending Register
0 x 0000
GPIOC_IESR
$8
Interrupt Edge-Sensitive Register
0 x 0000
GPIOC_PPMODE
$9
Push-Pull Mode Register
0 x 007F
GPIOC_RAWDATA
$A
Raw Data Input Register
—
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
48
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Peripheral Memory Mapped Registers
Table 4-24 System Integration Module Registers Address Map
(SIM_BASE = $00 F350)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
SIM_CONTROL
$0
Control Register
SIM_RSTSTS
$1
Reset Status Register
SIM_SCR0
$2
Software Control Register 0
SIM_SCR1
$3
Software Control Register 1
SIM_SCR2
$4
Software Control Register 2
SIM_SCR3
$5
Software Control Register 3
SIM_MSH_ID
$6
Most Significant Half JTAG ID
SIM_LSH_ID
$7
Least Significant Half JTAG ID
SIM_PUDR
$8
Pull-up Disable Register
Reserved
SIM_CLKOSR
$A
Clock Out Select Register
SIM_GPS
$B
GPIO Peripheral Select Register
SIM_PCE
$C
Peripheral Clock Enable Register
SIM_ISALH
$D
I/O Short Address Location High Register
SIM_ISALL
$E
I/O Short Address Location Low Register
Table 4-25 Power Supervisor Registers Address Map
(LVI_BASE = $00 F360)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
LVI_CONTROL
$0
Control Register
LVI_STATUS
$1
Status Register
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
49
Table 4-26 Flash Module Registers Address Map
(FM_BASE = $00 F400)
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
FMCLKD
$0
Clock Divider Register
FMMCR
$1
Module Control Register
Reserved
FMSECH
$3
Security High Half Register
FMSECL
$4
Security Low Half Register
Reserved
Reserved
FMPROT
$10
Protection Register (Banked)
FMPROTB
$11
Protection Boot Register (Banked)
Reserved
FMUSTAT
$13
User Status Register (Banked)
FMCMD
$14
Command Register (Banked)
Reserved
Reserved
FMOPT 0
$1A
16-Bit Information Option Register 0
Hot temperature ADC reading of Temperature Sensor;
value set during factory test
FMOPT 1
$1B
16-Bit Information Option Register 1
Trim cap setting of the relaxation oscillator
FMOPT 2
$1C
16-Bit Information Option Register 2
Room temperature ADC reading of Temperature Sensor;
value set during factory test
Table 4-27 FlexCAN Registers Address Map
(FC_BASE = $00 F800)
FlexCAN is NOT available in the 56F8123 device
Register Acronym
FCMCR
Address Offset
$0
Register Description
Module Configuration Register
Reserved
FCCTL0
$3
Control Register 0 Register
FCCTL1
$4
Control Register 1 Register
FCTMR
$5
Free-Running Timer Register
FCMAXMB
$6
Maximum Message Buffer Configuration Register
Reserved
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
50
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Peripheral Memory Mapped Registers
Table 4-27 FlexCAN Registers Address Map (Continued)
(FC_BASE = $00 F800)
FlexCAN is NOT available in the 56F8123 device
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
FCRXGMASK_H
$8
Receive Global Mask High Register
FCRXGMASK_L
$9
Receive Global Mask Low Register
FCRX14MASK_H
$A
Receive Buffer 14 Mask High Register
FCRX14MASK_L
$B
Receive Buffer 14 Mask Low Register
FCRX15MASK_H
$C
Receive Buffer 15 Mask High Register
FCRX15MASK_L
$D
Receive Buffer 15 Mask Low Register
Reserved
FCSTATUS
$10
Error and Status Register
FCIMASK1
$11
Interrupt Masks 1 Register
FCIFLAG1
$12
Interrupt Flags 1 Register
FCR/T_ERROR_CNTRS
$13
Receive and Transmit Error Counters Register
Reserved
Reserved
Reserved
FCMB0_CONTROL
$40
Message Buffer 0 Control / Status Register
FCMB0_ID_HIGH
$41
Message Buffer 0 ID High Register
FCMB0_ID_LOW
$42
Message Buffer 0 ID Low Register
FCMB0_DATA
$43
Message Buffer 0 Data Register
FCMB0_DATA
$44
Message Buffer 0 Data Register
FCMB0_DATA
$45
Message Buffer 0 Data Register
FCMB0_DATA
$46
Message Buffer 0 Data Register
Reserved
FCMSB1_CONTROL
$48
Message Buffer 1 Control / Status Register
FCMSB1_ID_HIGH
$49
Message Buffer 1 ID High Register
FCMSB1_ID_LOW
$4A
Message Buffer 1 ID Low Register
FCMB1_DATA
$4B
Message Buffer 1 Data Register
FCMB1_DATA
$4C
Message Buffer 1 Data Register
FCMB1_DATA
$4D
Message Buffer 1 Data Register
FCMB1_DATA
$4E
Message Buffer 1 Data Register
Reserved
FCMB2_CONTROL
$50
Message Buffer 2 Control / Status Register
FCMB2_ID_HIGH
$51
Message Buffer 2 ID High Register
FCMB2_ID_LOW
$52
Message Buffer 2 ID Low Register
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
51
Table 4-27 FlexCAN Registers Address Map (Continued)
(FC_BASE = $00 F800)
FlexCAN is NOT available in the 56F8123 device
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
FCMB2_DATA
$53
Message Buffer 2 Data Register
FCMB2_DATA
$54
Message Buffer 2 Data Register
FCMB2_DATA
$55
Message Buffer 2 Data Register
FCMB2_DATA
$56
Message Buffer 2 Data Register
Reserved
FCMB3_CONTROL
$58
Message Buffer 3 Control / Status Register
FCMB3_ID_HIGH
$59
Message Buffer 3 ID High Register
FCMB3_ID_LOW
$5A
Message Buffer 3 ID Low Register
FCMB3_DATA
$5B
Message Buffer 3 Data Register
FCMB3_DATA
$5C
Message Buffer 3 Data Register
FCMB3_DATA
$5D
Message Buffer 3 Data Register
FCMB3_DATA
$5E
Message Buffer 3 Data Register
Reserved
FCMB4_CONTROL
$60
Message Buffer 4 Control / Status Register
FCMB4_ID_HIGH
$61
Message Buffer 4 ID High Register
FCMB4_ID_LOW
$62
Message Buffer 4 ID Low Register
FCMB4_DATA
$63
Message Buffer 4 Data Register
FCMB4_DATA
$64
Message Buffer 4 Data Register
FCMB4_DATA
$65
Message Buffer 4 Data Register
FCMB4_DATA
$66
Message Buffer 4 Data Register
Reserved
FCMB5_CONTROL
$68
Message Buffer 5 Control / Status Register
FCMB5_ID_HIGH
$69
Message Buffer 5 ID High Register
FCMB5_ID_LOW
$6A
Message Buffer 5 ID Low Register
FCMB5_DATA
$6B
Message Buffer 5 Data Register
FCMB5_DATA
$6C
Message Buffer 5 Data Register
FCMB5_DATA
$6D
Message Buffer 5 Data Register
FCMB5_DATA
$6E
Message Buffer 5 Data Register
Reserved
FCMB6_CONTROL
$70
Message Buffer 6 Control / Status Register
FCMB6_ID_HIGH
$71
Message Buffer 6 ID High Register
FCMB6_ID_LOW
$72
Message Buffer 6 ID Low Register
FCMB6_DATA
$73
Message Buffer 6 Data Register
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
52
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Peripheral Memory Mapped Registers
Table 4-27 FlexCAN Registers Address Map (Continued)
(FC_BASE = $00 F800)
FlexCAN is NOT available in the 56F8123 device
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
FCMB6_DATA
$74
Message Buffer 6 Data Register
FCMB6_DATA
$75
Message Buffer 6 Data Register
FCMB6_DATA
$76
Message Buffer 6 Data Register
Reserved
FCMB7_CONTROL
$78
Message Buffer 7 Control / Status Register
FCMB7_ID_HIGH
$79
Message Buffer 7 ID High Register
FCMB7_ID_LOW
$7A
Message Buffer 7 ID Low Register
FCMB7_DATA
$7B
Message Buffer 7 Data Register
FCMB7_DATA
$7C
Message Buffer 7 Data Register
FCMB7_DATA
$7D
Message Buffer 7 Data Register
FCMB7_DATA
$7E
Message Buffer 7 Data Register
Reserved
FCMB8_CONTROL
$80
Message Buffer 8 Control / Status Register
FCMB8_ID_HIGH
$81
Message Buffer 8 ID High Register
FCMB8_ID_LOW
$82
Message Buffer 8 ID Low Register
FCMB8_DATA
$83
Message Buffer 8 Data Register
FCMB8_DATA
$84
Message Buffer 8 Data Register
FCMB8_DATA
$85
Message Buffer 8 Data Register
FCMB8_DATA
$86
Message Buffer 8 Data Register
Reserved
FCMB9_CONTROL
$88
Message Buffer 9 Control / Status Register
FCMB9_ID_HIGH
$89
Message Buffer 9 ID High Register
FCMB9_ID_LOW
$8A
Message Buffer 9 ID Low Register
FCMB9_DATA
$8B
Message Buffer 9 Data Register
FCMB9_DATA
$8C
Message Buffer 9 Data Register
FCMB9_DATA
$8D
Message Buffer 9 Data Register
FCMB9_DATA
$8E
Message Buffer 9 Data Register
Reserved
FCMB10_CONTROL
$90
Message Buffer 10 Control / Status Register
FCMB10_ID_HIGH
$91
Message Buffer 10 ID High Register
FCMB10_ID_LOW
$92
Message Buffer 10 ID Low Register
FCMB10_DATA
$93
Message Buffer 10 Data Register
FCMB10_DATA
$94
Message Buffer 10 Data Register
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
53
Table 4-27 FlexCAN Registers Address Map (Continued)
(FC_BASE = $00 F800)
FlexCAN is NOT available in the 56F8123 device
Register Acronym
Address Offset
Register Description
FCMB10_DATA
$95
Message Buffer 10 Data Register
FCMB10_DATA
$96
Message Buffer 10 Data Register
Reserved
FCMB11_CONTROL
$98
Message Buffer 11 Control / Status Register
FCMB11_ID_HIGH
$99
Message Buffer 11 ID High Register
FCMB11_ID_LOW
$9A
Message Buffer 11 ID Low Register
FCMB11_DATA
$9B
Message Buffer 11 Data Register
FCMB11_DATA
$9C
Message Buffer 11 Data Register
FCMB11_DATA
$9D
Message Buffer 11 Data Register
FCMB11_DATA
$9E
Message Buffer 11 Data Register
Reserved
FCMB12_CONTROL
$A0
Message Buffer 12 Control / Status Register
FCMB12_ID_HIGH
$A1
Message Buffer 12 ID High Register
FCMB12_ID_LOW
$A2
Message Buffer 12 ID Low Register
FCMB12_DATA
$A3
Message Buffer 12 Data Register
FCMB12_DATA
$A4
Message Buffer 12 Data Register
FCMB12_DATA
$A5
Message Buffer 12 Data Register
FCMB12_DATA
$A6
Message Buffer 12 Data Register
Reserved
FCMB13_CONTROL
$A8
Message Buffer 13 Control / Status Register
FCMB13_ID_HIGH
$A9
Message Buffer 13 ID High Register
FCMB13_ID_LOW
$AA
Message Buffer 13 ID Low Register
FCMB13_DATA
$AB
Message Buffer 13 Data Register
FCMB13_DATA
$AC
Message Buffer 13 Data Register
FCMB13_DATA
$AD
Message Buffer 13 Data Register
FCMB13_DATA
$AE
Message Buffer 13 Data Register
Reserved
FCMB14_CONTROL
$B0
Message Buffer 14 Control / Status Register
FCMB14_ID_HIGH
$B1
Message Buffer 14 ID High Register
FCMB14_ID_LOW
$B2
Message Buffer 14 ID Low Register
FCMB14_DATA
$B3
Message Buffer 14 Data Register
FCMB14_DATA
$B4
Message Buffer 14 Data Register
FCMB14_DATA
$B5
Message Buffer 14 Data Register
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Preliminary
Factory Programmed Memory
Table 4-27 FlexCAN Registers Address Map (Continued)
(FC_BASE = $00 F800)
FlexCAN is NOT available in the 56F8123 device
Register Acronym
FCMB14_DATA
Address Offset
$B6
Register Description
Message Buffer 14 Data Register
Reserved
FCMB15_CONTROL
$B8
Message Buffer 15 Control / Status Register
FCMB15_ID_HIGH
$B9
Message Buffer 15 ID High Register
FCMB15_ID_LOW
$BA
Message Buffer 15 ID Low Register
FCMB15_DATA
$BB
Message Buffer 15 Data Register
FCMB15_DATA
$BC
Message Buffer 15 Data Register
FCMB15_DATA
$BD
Message Buffer 15 Data Register
FCMB15_DATA
$BE
Message Buffer 15 Data Register
Reserved
4.8 Factory Programmed Memory
The Boot Flash memory block is programmed during manufacturing with a default Serial Bootloader
program. The Serial Bootloader application can be used to load a user application into the Program and
Data Flash (NOT available in the 56F8123) memories of the device. The 56F83xx SCI/CAN Bootloader
User Manual provides detailed information on this firmware. An application note, Production Flash
Programming, details how the Serial Bootloader program can be used to perform production Flash
programming of the on-board Flash memories as well as other optional methods.
Like all the Flash memory blocks, the Boot Flash can be erased and programmed by the user. The Serial
Bootloader application is programmed as an aid to the end user, but is not required to be used or maintained
in the Boot Flash memory.
Part 5 Interrupt Controller (ITCN)
5.1 Introduction
The Interrupt Controller (ITCN) module is used to arbitrate between various interrupt requests (IRQs), to
signal to the 56800E core when an interrupt of sufficient priority exists, and to what address to jump in
order to service this interrupt.
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Preliminary
55
5.2 Features
The ITCN module design includes these distinctive features:
•
•
•
•
Programmable priority levels for each IRQ
Two programmable Fast Interrupts
Notification to SIM module to restart clocks out of Wait and Stop modes
Drives initial address on the address bus after reset
For further information, see Table 4-3, Interrupt Vector Table Contents.
5.3 Functional Description
The Interrupt Controller is a slave on the IPBus. It contains registers allowing each of the 82 interrupt
sources to be set to one of four priority levels, excluding certain interrupts of fixed priority. Next, all of
the interrupt requests of a given level are priority encoded to determine the lowest numerical value of the
active interrupt requests for that level. Within a given priority level, 0 is the highest priority, while number
81 is the lowest.
5.3.1
Normal Interrupt Handling
Once the ITCN has determined that an interrupt is to be serviced and which interrupt has the highest
priority, an interrupt vector address is generated. Normal interrupt handling concatenates the VBA and the
vector number to determine the vector address. In this way, an offset is generated into the vector table for
each interrupt.
5.3.2
Interrupt Nesting
Interrupt exceptions may be nested to allow an IRQ of higher priority than the current exception to be
serviced. The following tables define the nesting requirements for each priority level.
Table 5-1 Interrupt Mask Bit Definition
SR[9]1
SR[8]1
Permitted Exceptions
Masked Exceptions
0
0
Priorities 0, 1, 2, 3
None
0
1
Priorities 1, 2, 3
Priority 0
1
0
Priorities 2, 3
Priorities 0, 1
1
1
Priority 3
Priorities 0, 1, 2
1. Core status register bits indicating current interrupt mask within the core.
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Preliminary
Functional Description
Table 5-2. Interrupt Priority Encoding
Current Interrupt
Priority Level
IPIC_LEVEL[1:0]1
Required Nested
Exception Priority
00
No Interrupt or SWILP
Priorities 0, 1, 2, 3
01
Priority 0
Priorities 1, 2, 3
10
Priority 1
Priorities 2, 3
11
Priorities 2 or 3
Priority 3
1. See IPIC field definition in Section 5.6.30.2
5.3.3
Fast Interrupt Handling
Fast interrupts are described in the DSP56800E Reference Manual. The interrupt controller recognizes
fast interrupts before the core does.
A fast interrupt is defined (to the ITCN) by:
1. Setting the priority of the interrupt as level 2, with the appropriate field in the IPR registers
2. Setting the FIMn register to the appropriate vector number
3. Setting the FIVALn and FIVAHn registers with the address of the code for the fast interrupt
When an interrupt occurs, its vector number is compared with the FIM0 and FIM1 register values. If a
match occurs, and it is a level 2 interrupt, the ITCN handles it as a fast interrupt. The ITCN takes the vector
address from the appropriate FIVALn and FIVAHn registers, instead of generating an address that is an
offset from the VBA.
The core then fetches the instruction from the indicated vector adddress and if it is not a JSR, the core starts
its fast interrupt handling.
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Preliminary
57
5.4 Block Diagram
any0
Priority
Level
INT1
Level 0
82 -> 7
Priority
Encoder
2 -> 4
Decode
7
INT
VAB
CONTROL
any3
Level 3
IACK
SR[9:8]
Priority
Level
INT82
IPIC
82 -> 7
Priority
Encoder
7
PIC_EN
2 -> 4
Decode
Figure 5-1 Interrupt Controller Block Diagram
5.5 Operating Modes
The ITCN module design contains two major modes of operation:
•
•
Functional Mode
The ITCN is in this mode by default.
Wait and Stop Modes
During Wait and Stop modes, the system clocks and the 56800E core are turned off. The ITCN will signal
a pending IRQ to the System Integration Module (SIM) to restart the clocks and service the IRQ. An IRQ
can only wake up the core if the IRQ is enabled prior to entering the Wait or Stop mode. Also, the IRQA
signal automatically becomes low-level sensitive in these modes, even if the control register bits are set to
make them falling-edge sensitive. This is because there is no clock available to detect the falling edge.
A peripheral which requires a clock to generate interrupts will not be able to generate interrupts during Stop
mode. The FlexCAN module can wake the device from Stop mode, and a reset will do just that, or IRQA
and IRQB can wake it up.
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Preliminary
Register Descriptions
5.6 Register Descriptions
A register address is the sum of a base address and an address offset. The base address is defined at the
system level and the address offset is defined at the module level. The ITCN peripheral has 24 registers.
Table 5-3 ITCN Register Summary
(ITCN_BASE = $00 F1A0)
Register Acronym
Base Address +
Register Name
Section Location
IPR0
$0
Interrupt Priority Register 0
5.6.1
IPR1
$1
Interrupt Priority Register 1
5.6.2
IPR2
$2
Interrupt Priority Register 2
5.6.3
IPR3
$3
Interrupt Priority Register 3
5.6.4
IPR4
$4
Interrupt Priority Register 4
5.6.5
IPR5
$5
Interrupt Priority Register 5
5.6.6
IPR6
$6
Interrupt Priority Register 6
5.6.7
IPR7
$7
Interrupt Priority Register 7
5.6.8
IPR8
$8
Interrupt Priority Register 8
5.6.9
IPR9
$9
Interrupt Priority Register 9
5.6.10
VBA
$A
Vector Base Address Register
5.6.11
FIM0
$B
Fast Interrupt 0 Match Register
5.6.12
FIVAL0
$C
Fast Interrupt 0 Vector Address Low Register
5.6.13
FIVAH0
$D
Fast Interrupt 0 Vector Address High Register
5.6.14
FIM1
$E
Fast Interrupt 1 Match Register
5.6.15
FIVAL1
$F
Fast Interrupt 1 Vector Address Low Register
5.6.16
FIVAH1
$10
Fast Interrupt 1 Vector Address High Register
5.6.17
IRQP0
$11
IRQ Pending Register 0
5.6.18
IRQP1
$12
IRQ Pending Register 1
5.6.19
IRQP2
$13
IRQ Pending Register 2
5.6.20
IRQP3
$14
IRQ Pending Register 3
5.6.21
IRQP4
$15
IRQ Pending Register 4
5.6.22
IRQP5
$16
IRQ Pending Register 5
5.6.23
Reserved
ICTL
$1D
Interrupt Control Register
5.6.30
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
59
Add.
Offset
Register
Name
$0
IPR0
$1
IPR1
$2
IPR2
$3
IPR3
$4
IPR4
$5
IPR5
$6
IPR6
$7
IPR7
$8
IPR8
$9
IPR9
$A
VBA
$B
FIM0
$C
FIVAL0
$D
FIVAH0
$E
FIM1
$F
FIVAL1
$10
FIVAH1
$11
IRQP0
$12
IRQP1
$13
IRQP2
$14
IRQP3
$15
IRQP4
$16
IRQP5
R
W
R
W
R
W
R
W
R
W
R
W
R
W
R
W
R
W
R
W
R
W
R
W
R
W
R
W
R
W
R
W
R
W
R
15
14
0
0
0
0
13
BKPT_ U0
IPL
0
FMCBE IPL
0
0
FMCC IPL
0
0
SPI0_RCV
IPL
0
12
0
SPI1_XMIT
IPL
0
TMRC0 IPL
0
0
0
0
TMRA0 IPL
SCI0_RCV
IPL
0
0
SCI0_RERR
IPL
PWMA F IPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
11
10
STPCNT IPL
0
0
FMERR IPL
0
0
SPI1_RCV
IPL
SCI1_RCV
IPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
PWMA_RL
IPL
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
LOCK IPL
LVI IPL
FCMSGBUF
IPL
FCWKUP
IPL
0
0
SCI1_RERR
IPL
0
0
0
0
SCI0_TIDL
IPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
SCI0_XMIT
IPL
ADCA_ZC
IPL
0
0
TX_REG IPL
0
0
TRBUF IPL
IRQA IPL
0
0
FCERR IPL
FCBOFF IPL
GPIOA IPL
GPIOB IPL
GPIOC IPL
SCI1_TIDL
IPL
SCI1_XMIT
IPL
SPI0_XMIT
IPL
DEC0_XIRQ
IPL
DEC0_HIRQ
IPL
TMRC3 IPL
TMRC2 IPL
TMRC1 IPL
TMRA3 IPL
TMRA2 IPL
TMRA1 IPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
ADCA_CC IPL
0
0
VECTOR BASE ADDRESS
0
0
0
0
0
0
FAST INTERRUPT 0
FAST INTERRUPT 0
VECTOR ADDRESS LOW
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
FAST INTERRUPT 0
VECTOR ADDRESS HIGH
FAST INTERRUPT 1
FAST INTERRUPT 1
VECTOR ADDRESS LOW
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
FAST INTERRUPT 1
VECTOR ADDRESS HIGH
PENDING [16:2]
W
R
W
R
W
R
1
PENDING [32:17]
PENDING [48:33]
PENDING [64:49]
W
R
W
R
0
RX_REG IPL
PENDING [80:65]
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
INT_
DIS
1
0
IRQA
STATE
0
PENDING
[81]
W
Reserved
$1D
ICTL
R
INT
IPIC
VAB
W
IRQA
EDG
= Reserved
Figure 5-2 ITCN Register Map Summary
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Preliminary
Register Descriptions
5.6.1
Interrupt Priority Register 0 (IPR0)
Base + $0
15
14
Read
0
0
13
12
11
BKPT_U0 IPL
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
STPCNT IPL
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 5-3 Interrupt Priority Register 0 (IPR0)
5.6.1.1
Reserved—Bits 15–14
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.1.2
EOnCE Breakpoint Unit 0 Interrupt Priority Level (BKPT_U0 IPL)—
Bits13–12
This field is used to set the interrupt priority levels for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 1 through 3.
It is disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 1
10 = IRQ is priority level 2
11 = IRQ is priority level 3
5.6.1.3
EOnCE Step Counter Interrupt Priority Level (STPCNT IPL)—
Bits 11–10
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 1 through 3.
It is disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 1
10 = IRQ is priority level 2
11 = IRQ is priority level 3
5.6.1.4
Reserved—Bits 9–0
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.2
Interrupt Priority Register 1 (IPR1)
Base + $1
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
Read
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
5
4
RX_REG IPL
3
2
TX_REG IPL
1
0
TRBUF IPL
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 5-4 Interrupt Priority Register 1 (IPR1)
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Preliminary
61
5.6.2.1
Reserved—Bits 15–6
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.2.2
EOnCE Receive Register Full Interrupt Priority Level
(RX_REG IPL)—Bits 5–4
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 1 through 3.
It is disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 1
10 = IRQ is priority level 2
11 = IRQ is priority level 3
5.6.2.3
EOnCE Transmit Register Empty Interrupt Priority Level
(TX_REG IPL)—Bits 3–2
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 1 through 3.
It is disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 1
10 = IRQ is priority level 2
11 = IRQ is priority level 3
5.6.2.4
EOnCE Trace Buffer Interrupt Priority Level (TRBUF IPL)—
Bits 1–0
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 1 through 3.
It is disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 1
10 = IRQ is priority level 2
11 = IRQ is priority level 3
5.6.3
Interrupt Priority Register 2 (IPR2)
Base + $2
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
Read
FMCBE IPL
FMCC IPL
FMERR IPL
LOCK IPL
5
4
3
2
0
0
0
0
1
0
IRQA IPL
LVI IPL
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 5-5 Interrupt Priority Register 2 (IPR2)
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Preliminary
Register Descriptions
5.6.3.1
Flash Memory Command, Data, Address Buffers Empty Interrupt
Priority Level (FMCBE IPL)—Bits 15–14
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
It is disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.3.2
Flash Memory Command Complete Priority Level
(FMCC IPL)—Bits 13–12
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
It is disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.3.3
Flash Memory Error Interrupt Priority Level
(FMERR IPL)—Bits 11–10
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
It is disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.3.4
PLL Loss of Lock Interrupt Priority Level (LOCK IPL)—Bits 9–8
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
It is disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
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Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
63
5.6.3.5
Low Voltage Detector Interrupt Priority Level (LVI IPL)—Bits 7–6
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
It is disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.3.6
Reserved—Bits 5–2
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.3.7
External IRQ A Interrupt Priority Level (IRQA IPL)—Bits 1–0
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
It is disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.4
Interrupt Priority Register 3 (IPR3)
Base + $3
15
14
13
12
11
10
Read
0
0
0
0
0
0
9
8
FCMSGBUF IPL
7
6
FCWKUP IPL
5
4
FCERR IPL
3
2
1
0
0
0
0
0
FCBOFF IPL
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 5-6 Interrupt Priority Register 3 (IPR3)
5.6.4.1
Reserved—Bits 15–10
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.4.2
FlexCAN Message Buffer Interrupt Priority Level
(FCMSGBUF IPL)—Bits 9–8
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
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Preliminary
Register Descriptions
5.6.4.3
FlexCAN Wake Up Interrupt Priority Level (FCWKUP IPL)—
Bits 7–6
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.4.4
FlexCAN Error Interrupt Priority Level (FCERR IPL)—
Bits 5–4
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.4.5
FlexCAN Bus Off Interrupt Priority Level (FCBOFF IPL)— Bits 3–2
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.4.6
Reserved—Bits 1–0
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.5
Interrupt Priority Register 4 (IPR4)
Base + $4
Read
Write
RESET
15
14
SPI0_RCV
IPL
0
0
13
12
SPI1_XMIT
IPL
0
0
11
10
9
8
7
6
SPI1_RCV
IPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
5
4
GPIOA IPL
0
0
0
0
0
3
2
GPIOB IPL
0
0
1
0
GPIOC IPL
0
0
Figure 5-7 Interrupt Priority Register 4 (IPR4)
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
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Preliminary
65
5.6.5.1
SPI0 Receiver Full Interrupt Priority Level (SPI0_RCV IPL)—
Bits 15–14
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.5.2
SPI1 Transmit Empty Interrupt Priority Level (SPI1_XMIT IPL)—
Bits 13–12
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.5.3
SPI1 Receiver Full Interrupt Priority Level (SPI1_RCV IPL)—
Bits 11–10
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.5.4
Reserved—Bits 9–6
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.5.5
GPIOA Interrupt Priority Level (GPIOA IPL)—Bits 5–4
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
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66
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Register Descriptions
5.6.5.6
GPIOB Interrupt Priority Level (GPIOB IPL)—Bits 3–2
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.5.7
GPIOC Interrupt Priority Level (GPIOC IPL)—Bits 1–0
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.6
Interrupt Priority Register 5 (IPR5)
Base + $5
15
14
13
12
Read
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Write
RESET
11
10
SCI1_RCV
IPL
0
0
9
8
SCI1_RERR
IPL
0
0
7
6
0
0
0
0
5
4
SCI1_TIDL
IPL
0
0
3
2
SCI1_XMIT
IPL
0
0
1
0
SPI0_XMIT
IPL
0
0
Figure 5-8 Interrupt Priority Register 5 (IPR5)
5.6.6.1
Reserved—Bits 15–12
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.6.2
SCI1 Receiver Full Interrupt Priority Level (SCI1_RCV IPL)—
Bits 11–10
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
67
5.6.6.3
SCI1 Receiver Error Interrupt Priority Level (SCI1_RERR IPL)—
Bits 9–8
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.6.4
Reserved—Bits 7–6
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.6.5
SCI1 Transmitter Idle Interrupt Priority Level (SCI1_TIDL IPL)—
Bits 5–4
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.6.6
SCI1 Transmitter Empty Interrupt Priority Level (SCI1_XMIT IPL)— Bits
3–2
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.6.7
SPI0 Transmitter Empty Interrupt Priority Level (SPI0_XMIT IPL)—
Bits 1–0
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
68
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Register Descriptions
5.6.7
Interrupt Priority Register 6 (IPR6)
Base + $6
15
14
Read
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
TMRC0 IPL
Write
RESET
0
0
3
2
DEC0_XIRQ
IPL
0
0
1
0
DEC0_HIRQ
IPL
0
0
Figure 5-9 Interrupt Priority Register 6 (IPR6)
5.6.7.1
Timer C, Channel 0 Interrupt Priority Level (TMRC0 IPL)—
Bits 15–14
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.7.2
Reserved—Bits 13–4
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.7.3
Quadrature Decoder 0, INDEX Pulse Interrupt Priority Level (DEC0_XIRQ
IPL)—Bits 3–2
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.7.4
Quadrature Decoder 0, HOME Signal Transition or Watchdog Timer
Interrupt Priority Level (DEC0_HIRQ IPL)—Bits 1–0
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
69
5.6.8
Interrupt Priority Register 7 (IPR7)
Base + $7
15
14
Read
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
TMRA0 IPL
5
4
TMRC3 IPL
3
2
TMRC2 IPL
1
0
TMRC1 IPL
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 5-10 Interrupt Priority Register (IPR7)
5.6.8.1
Timer A, Channel 0 Interrupt Priority Level (TMRA0 IPL)—
Bits 15–14
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.8.2
Reserved—Bits 13–6
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.8.3
Timer C, Channel 3 Interrupt Priority Level (TMRC3 IPL)—Bits 5–4
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.8.4
Timer C, Channel 2 Interrupt Priority Level (TMRC2 IPL)—Bits 3–2
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
70
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Register Descriptions
5.6.8.5
Timer C, Channel 1 Interrupt Priority Level (TMRC1 IPL)—Bits 1–0
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.9
Interrupt Priority Register 8 (IPR8)
Base + $8
Read
15
14
SCI0_RCV
IPL
Write
RESET
0
0
13
12
SCI0_RERR
IPL
0
0
11
10
0
0
0
0
9
8
SCI0_TIDL
IPL
0
0
7
6
SCI0_XMIT
IPL
0
0
5
4
TMRA3 IPL
0
0
3
2
TMRA2 IPL
0
1
0
TMRA1 IPL
0
0
0
Figure 5-11 Interrupt Priority Register 8 (IPR8)
5.6.9.1
SCI0 Receiver Full Interrupt Priority Level (SCI0 RCV IPL)—
Bits 15–14
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.9.2
SCI0 Receiver Error Interrupt Priority Level (SCI0 RERR IPL)—
Bits 13–12
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.9.3
Reserved—Bits 11–10
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
71
5.6.9.4
SCI0 Transmitter Idle Interrupt Priority Level (SCI0 TIDL IPL)—
Bits 9–8
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.9.5
SCI0 Transmitter Empty Interrupt Priority Level (SCI0 XMIT IPL)—
Bits 7–6
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.9.6
Timer A, Channel 3 Interrupt Priority Level (TMRA 3 IPL)—Bits 5–4
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.9.7
Timer A, Channel 2 Interrupt Priority Level (TMRA 2 IPL)—Bits 3–2
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
72
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Register Descriptions
5.6.9.8
Timer A, Channel 1 Interrupt Priority Level (TMRA 1 IPL)—Bits 1–0
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.10
Interrupt Priority Register 9 (IPR9)
Base + $9
15
14
Read
13
12
0
0
11
PWMA F IPL
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
10
9
8
PWMA_RL
IPL
0
0
0
0
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
0
0
ADCA_CC
IPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
ADCA_ZC IPL
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 5-12 Interrupt Priority Register 9 (IPR9)
5.6.10.1
PWM A Fault Interrupt Priority Level (PWMA F IPL)—Bits 15–14
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.10.2
Reserved—Bits 13–12
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.10.3
Reload PWM A Interrupt Priority Level (PWMA_RL IPL)—
Bits 11–10
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.10.4
Reserved—Bits 9–8
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
73
5.6.10.5
ADC A Zero Crossing or Limit Error Interrupt Priority Level
(ADCA_ZC IPL)—Bits 7–6
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.10.6
Reserved—Bits 5–4
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.10.7
ADC A Conversion Complete Interrupt Priority Level
(ADCA_CC IPL)—Bits 3–2
This field is used to set the interrupt priority level for IRQs. This IRQ is limited to priorities 0 through 2.
They are disabled by default.
•
•
•
•
00 = IRQ disabled (default)
01 = IRQ is priority level 0
10 = IRQ is priority level 1
11 = IRQ is priority level 2
5.6.10.8
Reserved—Bits 1–0
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.11
Vector Base Address Register (VBA)
Base + $A
15
14
13
Read
0
0
0
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
VECTOR BASE ADDRESS
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 5-13 Vector Base Address Register (VBA)
5.6.11.1
Reserved—Bits 15–13
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.11.2
Interrupt Vector Base Address (VECTOR BASE ADDRESS)—
Bits 12–0
The contents of this register determine the location of the Vector Address Table. The value in this register
is used as the upper 13 bits of the interrupt vector address. The lower eight bits of the ISR address are
determined based upon the highest-priority interrupt; see Part 5.3.1 for details.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
74
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Register Descriptions
5.6.12
Fast Interrupt 0 Match Register (FIM0)
Base + $B
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
Read
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
0
0
FAST INTERRUPT 0
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 5-14 Fast Interrupt 0 Match Register (FIM0)
5.6.12.1
Reserved—Bits 15–7
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.12.2
Fast Interrupt 0 Vector Number (FAST INTERRUPT 0)—Bits 6–0
This value determines which IRQ will be a Fast Interrupt 0. Fast interrupts vector directly to a service
routine based on values in the Fast Interrupt Vector Address registers without having to go to a jump table
first; for details, see Part 5.3.3. IRQs used as fast interrupts must be set to priority level 2. Unexpected
results will occur if a fast interrupt vector is set to any other priority. Fast interrupts automatically become
the highest-priority level 2 interrupt, regardless of their location in the interrupt table, prior to being
declared as fast interrupt. Fast Interrupt 0 has priority over Fast Interrupt 1. To determine the vector
number of each IRQ, refer to Table 4-3.
5.6.13
Fast Interrupt 0 Vector Address Low Register (FIVAL0)
Base + $C
15
14
13
12
11
10
Read
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
FAST INTERRUPT 0
VECTOR ADDRESS LOW
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 5-15 Fast Interrupt 0 Vector Address Low Register (FIVAL0)
5.6.13.1
Fast Interrupt 0 Vector Address Low (FIVAL0)—Bits 15–0
The lower 16 bits of the vector address used for Fast Interrupt 0. This register is combined with FIVAH0
to form the 21-bit vector address for Fast Interrupt 0 defined in the FIM0 register.
5.6.14
Fast Interrupt 0 Vector Address High Register (FIVAH0)
Base + $D
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
Read
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
4
2
1
0
FAST INTERRUPT 0
VECTOR ADDRESS HIGH
Write
RESET
3
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 5-16 Fast Interrupt 0 Vector Address High Register (FIVAH0)
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
75
5.6.14.1
Reserved—Bits 15–5
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.14.2
Fast Interrupt 0 Vector Address High (FIVAH0)—Bits 4–0
The upper five bits of the vector address used for Fast Interrupt 0. This register is combined with FIVAL0
to form the 21-bit vector address for Fast Interrupt 0 defined in the FIM0 register.
5.6.15
Fast Interrupt 1 Match Register (FIM1)
Base + $E
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
Read
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
0
0
FAST INTERRUPT 1
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 5-17 Fast Interrupt 1 Match Register (FIM1)
5.6.15.1
Reserved—Bits 15–7
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0, but cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.15.2
Fast Interrupt 1 Vector Number (FAST INTERRUPT 1)—Bits 6–0
This value determines which IRQ will be a Fast Interrupt 1. Fast interrupts vector directly to a service
routine based on values in the Fast Interrupt Vector Address registers without having to go to a jump table
first; for details, see Part 5.3.3. IRQs used as fast interrupts must be set to priority level 2. Unexpected
results will occur if a fast interrupt vector is set to any other priority. Fast interrupts automatically become
the highest-priority level 2 interrupt, regardless of their location in the interrupt table, prior to being
declared as fast interrupt. Fast Interrupt 0 has priority over Fast Interrupt 1. To determine the vector
number of each IRQ, refer to Table 4-3.
5.6.16
Fast Interrupt 1 Vector Address Low Register (FIVAL1)
Base + $F
15
14
13
12
11
10
Read
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
FAST INTERRUPT 1
VECTOR ADDRESS LOW
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 5-18 Fast Interrupt 1 Vector Address Low Register (FIVAL1)
5.6.16.1
Fast Interrupt 1 Vector Address Low (FIVAL1)—Bits 15–0
The lower 16 bits of the vector address used for Fast Interrupt 1. This register is combined with FIVAH1
to form the 21-bit vector address for Fast Interrupt 1 defined in the FIM1 register.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
76
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Register Descriptions
5.6.17
Fast Interrupt 1 Vector Address High Register (FIVAH1)
Base + $10
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
Read
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
4
2
1
0
FAST INTERRUPT 1
VECTOR ADDRESS HIGH
Write
RESET
3
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 5-19 Fast Interrupt 1 Vector Address High Register (FIVAH1)
5.6.17.1
Reserved—Bits 15–5
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.17.2
Fast Interrupt 1 Vector Address High (FIVAH1)—Bits 4–0
The upper five bits of the vector address are used for Fast Interrupt 1. This register is combined with
FIVAL1 to form the 21-bit vector address for Fast Interrupt 1 defined in the FIM1 register.
5.6.18
IRQ Pending 0 Register (IRQP0)
Base + $11
15
14
13
12
11
10
Read
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
PENDING [16:2]
0
1
Write
RESET
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
Figure 5-20 IRQ Pending 0 Register (IRQP0)
5.6.18.1
IRQ Pending (PENDING)—Bits 16–2
This register combines with the other five to represent the pending IRQs for interrupt vector numbers 2
through 81.
•
•
0 = IRQ pending for this vector number
1 = No IRQ pending for this vector number
5.6.18.2
Reserved—Bit 0
This bit is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 1 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.19
IRQ Pending 1 Register (IRQP1)
$Base + $12
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
Read
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
PENDING [32:17]
Write
RESET
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
Figure 5-21 IRQ Pending 1 Register (IRQP1)
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
77
5.6.19.1
IRQ Pending (PENDING)—Bits 32–17
This register combines with the other five to represent the pending IRQs for interrupt vector numbers 2
through 81.
•
•
0 = IRQ pending for this vector number
1 = No IRQ pending for this vector number
5.6.20
IRQ Pending 2 Register (IRQP2)
Base + $13
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
Read
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
PENDING [48:33]
Write
RESET
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
Figure 5-22 IRQ Pending 2 Register (IRQP2)
5.6.20.1
IRQ Pending (PENDING)—Bits 48–33
This register combines with the other five to represent the pending IRQs for interrupt vector numbers 2
through 81.
•
•
0 = IRQ pending for this vector number
1 = No IRQ pending for this vector number
5.6.21
IRQ Pending 3 Register (IRQP3)
Base + $14
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
Read
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
PENDING [64:49]
Write
RESET
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
Figure 5-23 IRQ Pending 3 Register (IRQP3)
5.6.21.1
IRQ Pending (PENDING)—Bits 64–49
This register combines with the other five to represent the pending IRQs for interrupt vector numbers two
through 81.
•
•
0 = IRQ pending for this vector number
1 = No IRQ pending for this vector number
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
78
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Register Descriptions
5.6.22
IRQ Pending 4 Register (IRQP4)
Base + $15
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
Read
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
PENDING [80:65]
Write
RESET
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
Figure 5-24 IRQ Pending 4 Register (IRQP4)
5.6.22.1
IRQ Pending (PENDING)—Bits 80–65
This register combines with the other five to represent the pending IRQs for interrupt vector numbers 2
through 81.
•
•
0 = IRQ pending for this vector number
1 = No IRQ pending for this vector number
5.6.23
IRQ Pending 5 Register (IRQP5)
Base + $16
Read
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
PENDING
[81]
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
Write
RESET
Figure 5-25 IRQ Pending Register 5 (IRQP5)
5.6.23.1
Reserved—Bits 96–82
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. The bits are read as 1 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.23.2
IRQ Pending (PENDING)—Bit 81
This register combines with the other five to represent the pending IRQs for interrupt vector numbers 2
through 81.
•
•
0 = IRQ pending for this vector number
1 = No IRQ pending for this vector number
5.6.24
Reserved—Base + 17
5.6.25
Reserved—Base + 18
5.6.26
Reserved—Base + 19
5.6.27
Reserved—Base + 1A
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
79
5.6.28
Reserved—Base + 1B
5.6.29
Reserved—Base + 1C
5.6.30
ITCN Control Register (ICTL)
Base + $1D
15
Read
INT
14
13
12 11 10
IPIC
9
8
7
6
5
VAB
4
3
2
1
0
1
0
IRQA STATE
0
IRQA
EDG
1
1
1
0
0
INT_DIS
Write
RESET
0
0
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 5-26 ITCN Control Register (ICTL)
5.6.30.1
Interrupt (INT)—Bit 15
This read-only bit reflects the state of the interrupt to the 56800E core.
•
•
0 = No interrupt is being sent to the 56800E core
1 = An interrupt is being sent to the 56800E core
5.6.30.2
Interrupt Priority Level (IPIC)—Bits 14–13
These read-only bits reflect the state of the new interrupt priority level bits being presented to the 56800E
core at the time the last IRQ was taken. This field is only updated when the 56800E core jumps to a new
interrupt service routine.
Nested interrupts may cause this field to be updated before the original interrupt service routine can
read it.
Note:
•
•
•
•
00 = Required nested exception priority levels are 0, 1, 2, or 3
01 = Required nested exception priority levels are 1, 2, or 3
10 = Required nested exception priority levels are 2 or 3
11 = Required nested exception priority level is 3
5.6.30.3
Vector Number - Vector Address Bus (VAB)—Bits 12–6
This read-only field shows the vector number (VAB[7:1]) used at the time the last IRQ was taken. This
field is only updated when the 56800E core jumps to a new interrupt service routine.
Nested interrupts may cause this field to be updated before the original interrupt service routine can
read it.
Note:
5.6.30.4
Interrupt Disable (INT_DIS)—Bit 5
This bit allows all interrupts to be disabled.
•
•
0 = Normal operation (default)
1 = All interrupts disabled
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
80
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Resets
5.6.30.5
Reserved—Bit 4
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 1 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.30.6
Reserved—Bit 3
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.30.7
IRQA State Pin (IRQA STATE)—Bit 2
This read-only bit reflects the state of the external IRQA pin.
5.6.30.8
Reserved—Bit 1
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
5.6.30.9
IRQA Edge Pin (IRQA Edg)—Bit 0
This bit controls whether the external IRQA interrupt is edge- or level-sensitive. During Stop and Wait
modes, it is automatically level-sensitive.
•
•
0 = IRQA interrupt is a low-level sensitive (default)
1 = IRQA interrupt is falling-edge sensitive
5.7 Resets
5.7.1
Reset Handshake Timing
The ITCN provides the 56800E core with a reset vector address whenever RESET is asserted. The reset
vector will be presented until the second rising clock edge after RESET is released.
5.7.2
ITCN After Reset
After reset, all of the ITCN registers are in their default states. This means all interrupts are disabled except
the core IRQs with fixed priorities
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Illegal Instruction
SW Interrupt 3
HW Stack Overflow
Misaligned Long Word Access
SW Interrupt 2
SW Interrupt 1
SW Interrupt 0
SW Interrupt LP
These interrupts are enabled at their fixed priority levels.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
81
Part 6 System Integration Module (SIM)
6.1 Introduction
The SIM module is a system catchall for the glue logic that ties together the system-on-chip. It controls
distribution of resets and clocks and provides a number of control features. The system integration module
is responsible for the following functions:
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Reset sequencing
Clock control & distribution
Stop/Wait control
Pull-up enables for selected peripherals
System status registers
Registers for software access to the JTAG ID of the chip
Enforcing Flash security
These are discussed in more detail in the sections that follow.
6.2 Features
The SIM has the following features:
•
•
•
Flash security feature prevents unauthorized access to code/data contained in on-chip flash memory
Power-saving clock gating for peripherals
Three power modes (Run, Wait, Stop) to control power utilization
— Stop mode shuts down the 56800E core, system clock, and peripheral clock
— Stop mode entry can optionally disable PLL and Oscillator (low power vs. fast restart)
— Wait mode shuts down the 56800E core and unnecessary system clock operation
— Run mode supports full part operation
•
•
•
•
•
•
Controls to enable/disable the 56800E core WAIT and STOP instructions
Controls reset sequencing after reset
Software-initiated reset
Four 16-bit registers reset only by a Power-On Reset usable for general-purpose software control
System Control Register
Registers for software access to the JTAG ID of the chip
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
82
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Operating Modes
6.3 Operating Modes
Since the SIM is responsible for distributing clocks and resets across the chip, it must understand the
various chip operating modes and take appropriate action. These are:
•
Reset Mode, which has two submodes:
— Total Reset Mode
– 56800E Core and all peripherals are reset
— Core-Only Reset Mode
– 56800E Core in reset, peripherals are active
– This mode is required to provide the on-chip Flash interface module time to load data from Flash
into FM registers.
•
•
•
•
Run Mode
The primary mode of operation for this device, in which the 56800E controls chip operation
Debug Mode
56800E is controlled via JTAG/EOnCE when in debug mode. All peripherals, except the COP and PWMs,
continue to run. COP is disabled and PWM outputs are optionally switched off to disable any motor from
being driven; see the PWM chapter in the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual for details.
Wait Mode
In Wait mode, the core clock and memory clocks are disabled. Optionally, the COP can be stopped.
Similarly, it is an option to switch off PWM outputs to disable any motor from being driven. All other
peripherals continue to run.
Stop Mode
56800E, memory, and most peripheral clocks are shut down. Optionally, the COP and CAN can be stopped.
For lowest power consumption in Stop mode, the PLL can be shut down. This must be done explicitly before
entering Stop mode, since there is no automatic mechanism for this. The CAN (along with any non-gated
interrupt) is capable of waking the chip up from Stop mode, but is not fully functional in Stop mode.
6.4 Operating Mode Register
Bit
15
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
NL
14
CM
XP
SD
R
SA
EX
0
MB
MA
Type
R/W
R/W
R/W
R/W
R/W
R/W
R/W
R/W
R/W
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
X
0
0
13
0
12
0
11
0
10
0
9
0
0
Figure 6-1 OMR
The reset state for MB will depend on the Flash secured state. See Part 4.2 and Part 7 for detailed
information on how the Operating Mode Register (OMR) MA and MB bits operate in this device. The EX
bit is not functional in this device since there is no external memory interface. For all other bits, see the
56F8300 Peripheral User Manual.
Note:
The OMR is not a Memory Map register; it is directly accessible in code through the acronym OMR.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
83
6.5 Register Descriptions
Table 6-1 SIM Registers
(SIM_BASE = $00F350)
Address Offset
Address Acronym
Register Name
Section Location
Base + $0
SIM_CONTROL
Control Register
6.5.1
Base + $1
SIM_RSTSTS
Reset Status Register
6.5.2
Base + $2
SIM_SCR0
Software Control Register 0
6.5.3
Base + $3
SIM_SCR1
Software Control Register 1
6.5.3
Base + $4
SIM_SCR2
Software Control Register 2
6.5.3
Base + $5
SIM_SCR3
Software Control Register 3
6.5.3
Base + $6
SIM_MSH_ID
Most Significant Half of JTAG ID
6.5.4
Base + $7
SIM_LSH_ID
Least Significant Half of JTAG ID
6.5.5
Base + $8
SIM_PUDR
Pull-up Disable Register
6.5.6
Reserved
Base + $A
SIM_CLKOSR
CLKO Select Register
6.5.7
Base + $B
SIM_GPS
GPIO Peripheral Select Register
6.5.7
Base + $C
SIM_PCE
Peripheral Clock Enable Register
6.5.8
Base + $D
SIM_ISALH
I/O Short Address Location High Register
6.5.9
Base + $E
SIM_ISALL
I/O Short Address Location Low Register
6.5.10
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
84
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Register Descriptions
Add.
Offset
Register
Name
$0
SIM_
CONTROL
W
$1
SIM_
RSTSTS
W
$2
SIM_SCR0
$3
SIM_SCR1
$4
SIM_SCR2
$5
SIM_SCR3
$6
SIM_MSH_ID
$7
SIM_LSH_ID
$8
SIM_PUDR
R
R
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
ONCE
EBL0
SW
RST
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
R
2
STOP_
DISABLE
COPR EXTR
POR
1
0
WAIT_
DISABLE
0
0
FIELD
W
R
FIELD
W
R
FIELD
W
R
FIELD
W
R
SWR
3
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
1
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
RESET
IRQ
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
A3
A2
1
1
ADCA
CAN
1
1
1
1
W
R
W
R
W
JTAG
Reserved
$A
SIM_
CLKOSR
$B
SIM_GPS
$C
SIM_PCE
$D
SIM_ISALH
$E
SIM_ISALL
R
W
R
0
0
C6
W
R
W
R
1
1
DEC0
1
CLK
DIS
PHSA PHSB INDEX HOME
1
1
TMRC
1
1
CLKOSEL
C5
B1
B0
A5
A4
TMRA
SCI1
SCI0
SPI1
SPI0
1
1
1
1
1
1
W
R
1
PWMA
ISAL[23:22]
ISAL[21:6]
W
= Reserved
Figure 6-2 SIM Register Map Summary
6.5.1
SIM Control Register (SIM_CONTROL)
Base + $0
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
Read
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
ONCE
EBL0
SW
RST
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Write
POR
3
2
1
0
STOP_
DISABLE
WAIT_
DISABLE
0
0
0
0
Figure 6-3 SIM Control Register (SIM_CONTROL)
6.5.1.1
Reserved—Bits 15–6
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
85
6.5.1.2
•
•
OnCE Enable (ONCE EBL)—Bit 5
0 = OnCE clock to 56800E core enabled when core TAP is enabled
1 = OnCE clock to 56800E core is always enabled
6.5.1.3
Software Reset (SW RST)—Bit 4
Writing 1 to this field will cause the part to reset.
6.5.1.4
•
•
Stop Disable (STOP_DISABLE)—Bits 3–2
00 = Stop mode will be entered when the 56800E core executes a STOP instruction
01 = The 56800E STOP instruction will not cause entry into Stop mode; STOP_DISABLE can be
reprogrammed in the future
10 = The 56800E STOP instruction will not cause entry into Stop mode; STOP_DISABLE can then only be
changed by resetting the device
11 = Same operation as 10
•
•
6.5.1.5
•
•
Wait Disable (WAIT_DISABLE)—Bits 1–0
00 = Wait mode will be entered when the 56800E core executes a WAIT instruction
01 = The 56800E WAIT instruction will not cause entry into Wait mode; WAIT_DISABLE can be
reprogrammed in the future
10 = The 56800E WAIT instruction will not cause entry into Wait mode; WAIT_DISABLE can then only
be changed by resetting the device
11 = Same operation as 10
•
•
6.5.2
SIM Reset Status Register (SIM_RSTSTS)
Bits in this register are set upon any system reset and are initialized only by a Power-On Reset (POR). A
reset (other than POR) will only set bits in the register; bits are not cleared. Only software should clear this
register.
Base + $1
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
Read
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
5
SWR
4
COPR
3
EXTR
2
1
0
0
0
0
0
POR
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 6-4 SIM Reset Status Register (SIM_RSTSTS)
6.5.2.1
Reserved—Bits 15–6
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
6.5.2.2
Software Reset (SWR)—Bit 5
When 1, this bit indicates that the previous reset occurred as a result of a software reset (write to SW RST
bit in the SIM CONTROL register). This bit will be cleared by any hardware reset or by software. Writing
a 0 to this bit position will set the bit, while writing a 1 to the bit will clear it.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
86
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Register Descriptions
6.5.2.3
COP Reset (COPR)—Bit 4
When 1, the COPR bit indicates the Computer Operating Properly (COP) timer-generated reset has
occurred. This bit will be cleared by a Power-On Reset or by software. Writing a 0 to this bit position will
set the bit, while writing a 1 to the bit will clear it.
6.5.2.4
External Reset (EXTR)—Bit 3
If 1, the EXTR bit indicates an external system reset has occurred. This bit will be cleared by a Power-On
Reset or by software. Writing a 0 to this bit position will set the bit while writing a 1 to the bit position will
clear it. Basically, when the EXTR bit is 1, the previous system reset was caused by the external RESET
pin being asserted low.
6.5.2.5
Power-On Reset (POR)—Bit 2
When 1, the POR bit indicates a Power-On Reset occurred some time in the past. This bit can be cleared
only by software or by another type of reset. Writing a 0 to this bit will set the bit, while writing a 1 to the
bit position will clear the bit. In summary, if the bit is 1, the previous system reset was due to a Power-On
Reset.
6.5.2.6
Reserved—Bits 1–0
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
6.5.3
SIM Software Control Registers (SIM_SCR0, SIM_SCR1, SIM_SCR2,
and SIM_SCR3)
Only SIM SCR0 is shown in this section. SIM SCR1, SIM SCR2, and SIM SCR3 are identical in
functionality.
Base + $2
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Read
FIELD
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 6-5 SIM Software Control Register 0 (SIM_SCR0)
6.5.3.1
Software Control Data 1 (FIELD)—Bits 15–0
This register is reset only by the Power-On Reset (POR). It has no part-specific functionality and is
intended for use by a software developer to contain data that will be unaffected by the other reset sources
(RESET pin, software reset, and COP reset).
6.5.4
Most Significant Half of JTAG ID (SIM_MSH_ID)
This read-only register displays the most significant half of the JTAG ID for the chip. This register reads
$01F4.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
87
Base + $6
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
Read
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
1
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
1
1
0
1
0
0
Write
RESET
Figure 6-6 Most Significant Half of JTAG ID (SIM_MSH_ID)
6.5.5
Least Significant Half of JTAG ID (SIM_LSH_ID)
This read-only register displays the least significant half of the JTAG ID for the chip. This register reads
$001D.
Base + $7
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
Read
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
0
1
Write
RESET
Figure 6-7 Least Significant Half of JTAG ID (SIM_LSH_ID)
6.5.6
SIM Pull-up Disable Register (SIM_PUDR)
Most of the pins on the chip have on-chip pull-up resistors. Pins which can operate as GPIO can have these
resistors disabled via the GPIO function. Non-GPIO pins can have their pull-ups disabled by setting the
appropriate bit in this register. Disabling pull-ups is done on a peripheral-by-peripheral basis (for pins not
muxed with GPIO). Each bit in the register (see Figure 6-8) corresponds to a functional group of pins. See
Table 2-2 to identify which pins can deactivate the internal pull-up resistor.
Base + $8
15
14
13
12
Read
0
0
0
0
11
10
RESET
IRQ
0
0
9
8
7
6
5
4
0
0
0
0
0
0
3
2
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
JTAG
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 6-8 SIM Pull-up Disable Register (SIM_PUDR)
6.5.6.1
Reserved—Bits 15–12
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
6.5.6.2
RESET—Bit 11
This bit controls the pull-up resistors on the RESET pin.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
88
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Register Descriptions
6.5.6.3
IRQ—Bit 10
This bit controls the pull-up resistors on the IRQA pin.
6.5.6.4
Reserved—Bits 9–4
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
6.5.6.5
JTAG—Bit 3
This bit controls the pull-up resistors on the TRST, TMS, and TDI pins.
6.5.6.6
Reserved—Bits 2–0
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
6.5.7
CLKO Select Register (SIM_CLKOSR)
The CLKO select register can be used to multiplex out any one of the clocks generated inside the clock
generation and SIM modules. The default value is SYS_CLK. All other clocks primarily muxed out are
for test purposes only, and are subject to significant unspecified latencies at high frequencies.
The upper four bits of the GPIOB register can function as GPIO, Quad Decoder #0 signals, or as additional
clock output signals. GPIO has priority and is enabled/disabled via the GPIOB_PER. If GPIOB[7:4] are
programmed to operate as peripheral outputs, then the choice between Quad Decoder #0 and additional
clock outputs is made here in the CLKOSR. The default state is for the peripheral function of GPIOB[7:4]
to be programmed as Quad Decoder #0. This can be changed by altering PHASE0 through INDEX shown
in Figure 6-9.
The CLKOUT pin is not bonded out in the device. Instead, it is offered only as a pad for die-level testing.
Base + $A
15
14
13
12
11
10
Read
0
0
0
0
0
0
9
8
7
PHSA PHSB INDEX
6
5
HOME
CLK
DIS
0
1
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
4
3
2
1
0
0
0
CLKOSEL
0
0
0
Figure 6-9 CLKO Select Register (SIM_CLKOSR)
6.5.7.1
Reserved—Bits 15–10
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
6.5.7.2
•
•
0 = Peripheral output function of GPIOB[7] is defined to be PHASEA0
1 = Peripheral output function of GPIOB[7] is defined to be the oscillator clock (MSTR_OSC, see
Figure 3-4)
6.5.7.3
•
•
PHASEA0 (PHSA)—Bit 9
PHASEB0 (PHSB)—Bit 8
0 = Peripheral output function of GPIOB[6] is defined to be PHASEB0
1 = Peripheral output function of GPIOB[6] is defined to be SYS_CLK2
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
89
6.5.7.4
•
•
0 = Peripheral output function of GPIOB[5] is defined to be INDEX0
1 = Peripheral output function of GPIOB[5] is defined to be SYS_CLK
6.5.7.5
•
•
HOME0 (HOME)—Bit 6
0 = Peripheral output function of GPIOB[4] is defined to be HOME0
1 = Peripheral output function of GPIOB[4] is defined to be the prescaler clock (FREF, see Figure 3-4)
6.5.7.6
•
•
INDEX0 (INDEX)—Bit 7
Clockout Disable (CLKDIS)—Bit 5
0 = CLKOUT output is enabled and will output the signal indicated by CLKOSEL
1 = CLKOUT is tri-stated
6.5.7.7
CLockout Select (CLKOSEL)—Bits 4–0
Selects clock to be muxed out on the CLKO pin.
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
00000 = SYS_CLK (from ROCS - DEFAULT)
00001 = Reserved for factory test—56800E clock
00010 = Reserved for factory test—XRAM clock
00011 = Reserved for factory test—PFLASH odd clock
00100 = Reserved for factory test—PFLASH even clock
00101 = Reserved for factory test—BFLASH clock
00110 = Reserved for factory test—DFLASH clock
00111 = MSTR_OSC Oscillator output
01000 = Fout (from OCCS)
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
01001 = Reserved for factory test—IPB clock
01010 = Reserved for factory test—Feedback (from OCCS, this is path to PLL)
01011 = Reserved for factory test—Prescaler clock (from OCCS)
01100 = Reserved for factory test—Postscaler clock (from OCCS)
01101 = Reserved for factory test—SYS_CLK2 (from OCCS)
01110 = Reserved for factory test—SYS_CLK_DIV2
01111 = Reserved for factory test—SYS_CLK_D
10000 = ADCA clock
6.5.8
SIM GPIO Peripheral Select Register (SIM_GPS)
All of the peripheral pins on the 56F8323 and 56F8123 share their I/O with GPIO ports. To select
peripheral or GPIO control, program the GPIOx_PER register. When SPI 0 and SCI 1, Quad Timer C and
SCI 0, or PWMA and SPI 1 are multiplexed, there are two possible peripherals as well as the GPIO
functionality available for control of the I/O. The SIM_GPS register is used to determine which peripheral
has control. The default peripherals are SPI 0, Quad Timer C, and PWMA.
Note: PWM is NOT available in the 56F8123 device.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
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Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Register Descriptions
As shown in Figure 6-10, the GPIO has the final control over the pin function. SIM_GPS simply decides
which peripheral will be routed to the I/O.
GPIOX_PER Register
GPIO Controlled
0
I/O Pad Control
1
SIM_GPS Register
0
Quad Timer Controlled
1
SCI Controlled
Figure 6-10 Overall Control of Pads Using SIM_GPS Control
Base + $B
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
Read
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
C6
C5
B1
B0
A5
A4
A3
A2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Write
RESET
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Figure 6-11 GPIO Peripheral Select Register (SIM_GPS)
6.5.8.1
Reserved—Bits 15–8
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 0 and cannot be modified by writing.
6.5.8.2
GPIOC6 (C6)—Bit 7
This bit selects the alternate function for GPIOC6.
•
•
0 = TC0 (default)
1 = TXD0
6.5.8.3
GPIOC5 (C5)—Bit 6
This bit selects the alternate function for GPIOC5.
•
•
0 = TC1 (default)
1 = RXD0
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
91
6.5.8.4
GPIOB1 (B1)—Bit 5
This bit selects the alternate function for GPIOB1.
•
•
0 = MISO0 (default)
1 = RXD1
6.5.8.5
GPIOB0 (B0)—Bit 4
This bit selects the alternate function for GPIOB0.
•
•
0 = SS0 (default)
1 = TXD1
6.5.8.6
GPIOA5 (A5)—Bit 3
This bit selects the alternate function for GPIOA5.
•
•
0 = PWMA5
1 = SCLK1
6.5.8.7
GPIOA4 (A4)—Bit 2
This bit selects the alternate function for GPIOA4.
•
•
0 = PWMA4
1 = MOS1
6.5.8.8
GPIOA3 (A3)—Bit 1
This bit selects the alternate function for GPIOA3.
•
•
0 = PWMA3
1 = MISO1
6.5.8.9
GPIOA2 (A2)—Bit 0
This bit selects the alternate function for GPIOA2.
•
•
0 = PWMA2
1 = SS1
6.5.9
Peripheral Clock Enable Register (SIM_PCE)
The Peripheral Clock Enable register is used to enable or disable clocks to the peripherals as a power
savings feature. The clocks can be individually controlled for each peripheral on the chip.
Base + $C
15
14
Read
1
1
13
12
ADCA
CAN
1
1
11
10
1
9
8
1
DEC0
7
6
5
4
3
2
SPI1
SPI0
1
1
1
TMRC
1
0
1
TMRA
SCI 1 SCI 0
PWMA
Write
RESET
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
Figure 6-12 Peripheral Clock Enable Register (SIM_PCE)
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
92
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Register Descriptions
6.5.9.1
Reserved—Bits 15–14
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 1 and cannot be modified by writing.
6.5.9.2
Analog-to-Digital Converter A Enable (ADCA)—Bit 13
Each bit controls clocks to the indicated peripheral.
•
•
1 = Clocks are enabled
0 = The clock is not provided to the peripheral (the peripheral is disabled)
6.5.9.3
FlexCAN Enable (CAN)—Bit 12
Each bit controls clocks to the indicated peripheral.
•
•
1 = Clocks are enabled
0 = The clock is not provided to the peripheral (the peripheral is disabled)
6.5.9.4
Reserved—Bit 11
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 1 and cannot be modified by writing.
6.5.9.5
Decoder 0 Enable (DEC0)—Bit 10
Each bit controls clocks to the indicated peripheral.
•
•
1 = Clocks are enabled
0 = The clock is not provided to the peripheral (the peripheral is disabled)
6.5.9.6
Reserved—Bit 9
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 1 and cannot be modified by writing.
6.5.9.7
Quad Timer C Enable (TMRC)—Bit 8
Each bit controls clocks to the indicated peripheral.
•
•
1 = Clocks are enabled
0 = The clock is not provided to the peripheral (the peripheral is disabled)
6.5.9.8
Reserved—Bit 7
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 1 and cannot be modified by writing.
6.5.9.9
Quad Timer A Enable (TMRA)—Bit 6
Each bit controls clocks to the indicated peripheral.
•
•
1 = Clocks are enabled
0 = The clock is not provided to the peripheral (the peripheral is disabled)
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
93
6.5.9.10
Serial Communications Interface 1 Enable (SCI1)—Bit 5
Each bit controls clocks to the indicated peripheral.
•
•
1 = Clocks are enabled
0 = The clock is not provided to the peripheral (the peripheral is disabled)
6.5.9.11
Serial Communications Interface 0 Enable (SCI0)—Bit 4
Each bit controls clocks to the indicated peripheral.
•
•
1 = Clocks are enabled
0 = The clock is not provided to the peripheral (the peripheral is disabled)
6.5.9.12
Serial Peripheral Interface 1 Enable (SPI1)—Bit 3
Each bit controls clocks to the indicated peripheral.
•
•
1 = Clocks are enabled
0 = The clock is not provided to the peripheral (the peripheral is disabled)
6.5.9.13
Serial Peripheral Interface 0 Enable (SPI0)—Bit 2
Each bit controls clocks to the indicated peripheral.
•
•
1 = Clocks are enabled
0 = The clock is not provided to the peripheral (the peripheral is disabled)
6.5.9.14
Reserved—Bit 1
This bit field is reserved or not implemented. It is read as 1 and cannot be modified by writing.
6.5.9.15
Pulse Width Modulator A Enable (PWMA)—Bit 0
Each bit controls clocks to the indicated peripheral.
•
•
1 = Clocks are enabled
0 = The clock is not provided to the peripheral (the peripheral is disabled)
6.5.10
I/O Short Address Location Register (SIM_ISALH and SIM_ISALL)
The I/O Short Address Location registers are used to specify the memory referenced via the I/O short
address mode. The I/O short address mode allows the instruction to specify the lower six bits of address;
the upper address bits are not directly controllable. This register set allows limited control of the full
address, as shown in Figure 6-13.
Note:
If this register is set ot something other than the top of memory (EOnCE register space) and the EX bit
in the OMR is set to 1, the JTAG port cannot access the on-chip EOnCE registers, and debug functions
will be affected.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
94
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Register Descriptions
“Hard Coded” Address Portion
Instruction Portion
6 Bits from I/O Short Address Mode Instruction
16 Bits from SIM_ISALL Register
2 bits from SIM_ISALH Register
Full 24-Bit for Short I/O Address
Figure 6-13 I/O Short Address Determination
With this register set, an interrupt driver can set the SIM_ISALL register pair to point to its peripheral
registers and then use the I/O Short addressing mode to reference them. The ISR should restore this register
to its previous contents prior to returning from interrupt.
Note:
The default value of this register set points to the EOnCE registers.
Note:
The pipeline delay between setting this register set and using short I/O addressing with the new value
is five cycles.
Base + $D
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
Read
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
0
ISAL[23:22]
Write
1
RESET
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
Figure 6-14 I/O Short Address Location High Register (SIM_ISALH)
6.5.10.1
Input/Output Short Address Low (ISAL[23:22])—Bit 1–0
This field represents the upper two address bits of the “hard coded” I/O short address.
Base + $E
15
14
13
12
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
4
3
2
1
0
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
Read
ISAL[21:6]
Write
RESET
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
Figure 6-15 I/O Short Address Location Low Register (SIM_ISALL)
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
95
6.5.10.2
Input/Output Short Address Low (ISAL[21:6])—Bit 15–0
This field represents the lower 16 address bits of the “hard coded” I/O short address.
6.6 Clock Generation Overview
The SIM uses an internal master clock from the OCCS (CLKGEN) module to produce the peripheral and
system (core and memory) clocks. The maximum master clock frequency is 120MHz. Peripheral and
system clocks are generated at half the master clock frequency and therefore at a maximum 60MHz. The
SIM provides power modes (Stop, Wait) and clock enables (SIM_PCE register, CLK_DIS, ONCE_EBL)
to control which clocks are in operation. The OCCS, power modes, and clock enables provide a flexible
means to manage power consumption.
Power utilization can be minimized in several ways. In the OCCS, the relaxation oscillator, crystal
oscillator, and PLL may be shut down when not in use. When the PLL is in use, its prescaler and postscaler
can be used to limit PLL and master clock frequency. Power modes permit system and/or peripheral clocks
to be disabled when unused. Clock enables provide the means to disable individual clocks. Some
peripherals provide further controls to disable unused subfunctions. Refer to Part 3 On-Chip Clock
Synthesis (OCCS), and the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual for further details.
The memory, peripheral and core clocks all operate at the same frequency (60MHz max).
6.7 Power-Down Modes
The 56F8323/56F8123 operate in one of three power-down modes, as shown in Table 6-2.
Table 6-2 Clock Operation in Power-Down Modes
Mode
Core Clocks
Peripheral Clocks
Description
Run
Active
Active
Device is fully functional
Wait
Core and memory
clocks disabled
Active
Peripherals are active and can produce
interrupts if they have not been masked off.
Interrupts will cause the core to come out of its
suspended state and resume normal operation.
Typically used for power-conscious applications.
Stop
System clocks continue to be generated in
the SIM, but most are gated prior to
reaching memory, core and peripherals.
The only possible recoveries from Stop mode
are:
1. CAN traffic (1st message will be lost)
2. Non-clocked interrupts (IRQA)
3. COP reset
4. External reset
5. Power-on reset
All peripherals, except the COP/watchdog timer, run off the IPBus clock frequency, which is the same as
the main processor frequency in this architecture. The maximum frequency of operation is SYS_CLK =
60MHz.
Refer to the PCE register in Part 6.5.9 and ADC power modes. Power is a function of the system
frequency, which can be controlled through the OCCS.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
96
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Stop and Wait Mode Disable Function
6.8 Stop and Wait Mode Disable Function
Permanent
Disable
D
Q
D-FLOP
C
Reprogrammable
Disable
D
56800E
STOP_DIS
Q
D-FLOP
Clock
Select
C R
Reset
Note: Wait disable
circuit is similar
Figure 6-16 Internal Stop Disable Circuit
The 56800E core contains both STOP and WAIT instructions. Both put the CPU to sleep. For lowest
power consumption in Stop mode, the PLL can be shut down. This must be done explicitly before entering
Stop mode, since there is no automatic mechanism for this. When the PLL is shut down, the 56800E
system clock must be set equal to the prescaler output.
Some applications require the 56800E STOP and WAIT instructions be disabled. To disable those
instructions, write to the SIM control register (SIM_CONTROL) described in Part 6.5.1. This procedure
can be on either a permanent or temporary basis. Permanently assigned applications last only until their
next reset.
6.9 Resets
The SIM supports four sources of reset. The two asynchronous sources are the external RESET pin and
the Power-On Reset (POR). The two synchronous sources are the software reset, which is generated within
the SIM itself, by writing to the SIM_CONTROL register, and the COP reset.
Reset begins with the assertion of any of the reset sources. Release of reset to various blocks is sequenced
to permit proper operation of the device. A POR reset is declared when reset is removed and any of the
three voltage detectors (1.8V POR, 2.2V core voltage, or 2.7V I/O voltage) indicate a low supply voltage
condition. POR will continue to be asserted until all voltage detectors indicate a stable supply is available
(note that as power is removed POR is not declared until the 1.8V core voltage threshold is reached.) A
POR reset is then extended for 64 clock cycles to permit stabilization of the clock source, followed by a
32 clock window in which SIM clocking is initiated. It is then followed by a 32 clock window in which
peripherals are released to implement Flash security, and, finally, followed by a 32 clock window in which
the core is initialized. After completion of the described reset sequence, application code will begin
execution.
Resets may be asserted asynchronously, but are always released internally on a rising edge of the system
clock.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
97
Part 7 Security Features
The 56F8323/56F8123 offer security features intended to prevent unauthorized users from reading the
contents of the Flash memory (FM) array. The Flash security consists of several hardware interlocks that
block the means by which an unauthorized user could gain access to the Flash array.
However, part of the security must lie with the user’s code. An extreme example would be user’s code that
dumps the contents of the internal program, as this code would defeat the purpose of security. At the same
time, the user may also wish to put a “backdoor” in his program. As an example, the user downloads a
security key through the SCI, allowing access to a programming routine that updates parameters stored in
another section of the Flash.
7.1 Operation with Security Enabled
Once the user has programmed the Flash with his application code, the device can be secured by
programming the security bytes located in the FM configuration field, which occupies a portion of the FM
array. These non-volatile bytes will keep the part secured through reset and through power-down of the
device. Only two bytes within this field are used to enable or disable security. Refer to the Flash Memory
section in the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual for the state of the security bytes and the resulting state
of security. When Flash security mode is enabled in accordance with the method described in the Flash
Memory module specification, the device will disable the EOnCE interface, preventing access to internal
code. Normal program execurtion is otherwise unaffected.
7.2 Flash Access Blocking Mechanisms
The 56F8323/56F8123 have several operating functional and test modes. Effective Flash security must
address operating mode selection and anticipate modes in which the on-chip Flash can be compromised
and read without explicit user permission. Methods to block these are outlined in the next subsections.
7.2.1
Forced Operating Mode Selection
At boot time, the SIM determines in which functional modes the device will operate. These are:
•
•
Unsecured Mode
Secure Mode (EOnCE disabled)
When Flash security is enabled as described in the Flash Memory module specification, the device will
disable the EOnCE debug interface.
7.2.2
Disabling EOnCE Access
On-chip Flash can be read by issuing commands across the EOnCE port, which is the debug interface for
the 56800E core. The TRST, TCLK, TMS, TDO, and TDI pins comprise a JTAG interface onto which the
EOnCE port functionality is mapped. When the device boots, the chip-level JTAG TAP (Test Access Port)
is active and provides the chip’s boundary scan capability and access to the ID register.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
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Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Flash Access Blocking Mechanisms
Proper implementation of Flash security requires that no access to the EOnCE port is provided when
security is enabled. The 56800E core has an input which disables reading of internal memory via the
JTAG/EOnCE. The FM sets this input at reset to a value determined by the contents of the FM security
bytes.
7.2.3
Flash Lockout Recovery
If a user inadvertently enables Flash security on the device, a built-in lockout recovery mechanism can be
used to reenable access to the device. This mechanism completely reases all on-chip Flash, thus disabling
Flash security. Access to this recovery mechanism is built into CodeWarrior via an instruction in memory
configuration (.cfg) files. Add, or uncomment the following configuration command:
unlock_flash_on_connect 1
For more information, please see CodeWarrior MC56F83xx/DSP5685x Family Targeting Manual.
The LOCKOUT_RECOVERY instruction has an associated 7-bit Data Register (DR) that is used to
control the clock divider circuit within the FM module. This divider, FM_CLKDIV[6:0], is used to control
the period of the clock used for timed events in the FM erase algorithm. This register must be set with
appropriate values before the lockout sequence can begin. Refer to the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual
for more details on setting this register value.
The value of the JTAG FM_CLKDIV[6:0] will replace the value of the FM register FMCLKD that divides
down the system clock for timed events, as illustrated in Figure 7-1. FM_CLKDIV[6] will map to the
PRDIV8 bit, and FM_CLKDIV[5:0] will map to the DIV[5:0] bits. The combination of PRDIV8 and DIV
must divide the FM input clock down to a frequency of 150kHz-200kHz. The “Writing the FMCLKD
Register” section in the Flash Memory chapter of the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual gives specific
equations for calculating the correct values.
Flash Memory
SYS_CLK
input
2
clock
DIVIDER
7
FMCLKD
7
FMCLKDIV
JTAG
7
FMERASE
Figure 7-1 JTAG to FM Connection for Lockout Recovery
Two examples of FM_CLKDIV calculations follow.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
99
EXAMPLE 1: If the system clock is the 8MHz crystal frequency because the PLL has not been set up,
the input clock will be below 12.8MHz, so PRDIV8=FM_CLKDIV[6]=0. Using the following equation
yields a DIV value of 19 for a clock of 200kHz, and a DIV value of 20 for a clock of 190kHz. This
translates into an FM_CLKDIV[6:0] value of $13 or $14, respectively.
150[kHz]
(
<
SYS_CLK
(2)
(DIV + 1)
)<
200[kHz]
EXAMPLE 2: In this example, the system clock has been set up with a value of 32MHz, making the FM
input clock 16MHz. Because that is greater than 12.8MHz, PRDIV8=FM_CLKDIV[6]=1. Using the
following equation yields a DIV value of 9 for a clock of 200kHz, and a DIV value of 10 for a clock of
181kHz. This translates to an FM_CLKDIV[6:0] value of $49 or $4A, respectively.
150[kHz]
(
<
SYS_CLK
(2)(8)
(DIV + 1)
)<
200[kHz]
Once the LOCKOUT_RECOVERY instruction has been shifted into the instruction register, the clock
divider value must be shifted into the corresponding 7-bit data register. After the data register has been
updated, the user must transition the TAP controller into the RUN-TEST/IDLE state for the lockout
sequence to commence. The controller must remain in this state until the erase sequence has completed.
For details, see the JTAG Section in the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual.
Note:
Once the lockout recovery sequence has completed, the user must reset both the JTAG TAP controller
(by asserting TRST) and the device (by asserting external chip reset) to return to normal unsecured
operation.
7.2.4
Product Analysis
The recommended method of unsecuring a programmed device for product analysis of field failures is via
the backdoor key access. The customer would need to supply Technical Support with the backdoor key
and the protocol to access the backdoor routine in the Flash. Additionally, the KEYEN bit that allows
backdoor key access must be set.
An alternative method for performing analysis on a secured microcontroller would be to mass-erase and
reprogram the Flash with the original code, but to modify the security bytes.
To insure that a customer does not inadvertently lock himself out of the device during programming, it is
recommended that he program the backdoor access key first, his application code second and the security
bytes within the FM configuration field last.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
100
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Introduction
Part 8 General Purpose Input/Output (GPIO)
8.1 Introduction
This section is intended to supplement the GPIO information found in the 56F8300 Peripheral User
Manual and contains only chip-specific information. This information supercedes the generic information
in the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual.
8.2 Configuration
There are three GPIO ports defined on the 56F8323/56F8123. The width of each port and the associated
peripheral function is shown in Table 8-1 and Table 8-2. The specific mapping of GPIO port pins is
shown in Table 8-3.
Table 8-1 56F8323 GPIO Ports Configuration
GPIO Port
Port
Width
Available
Pins in
56F8323
A
12
12
PWM, SPI 1
PWM
B
8
8
SPI 0, DEC 0, TMRA, SCI 1
SPI 0, DEC 0
C
7
7
XTAL, EXTAL, CAN, TMRC, SCI 0
XTAL, EXTAL, CAN, TMRC
Peripheral Function
Reset Function
Table 8-2 56F8123 GPIO Ports Configuration
GPIO Port
Port
Width
Available
Pins in
56F8123
A
12
12
SPI 1
Must be reconfigured
B
8
8
SPI 0, SCI 1, TMRA
SPI 0; other pins must be reconfigured
C
7
7
XTAL, EXTAL, TMRC, SCI 0
XTAL, EXTAL, TMRC; other pins must be
reconfigured
Peripheral Function
Reset Function
Note: Pins in italics are NOT available in the 56F8123 device.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
101
Table 8-3 GPIO External Signals Map
GPIO Function
Peripheral
Function
Package
Pin
Notes
GPIOA0
PWMA0
3
PWM is NOT available in 56F8123
GPIOA1
PWMA1
4
PWM is NOT available in 56F8123
GPIOA2
PWMA2 / SSI
7
SIM register SIM_GPS is used to select between SPI1 and
PWMA on a pin-by-pin basis
PWM is NOT available in 56F8123
GPIOA3
PWMA3 / MISO1
8
SIM register SIM_GPS is used to select between SPI1 and
PWMA on a pin-by-pin basis
PWM is NOT available in 56F8123
GPIOA4
PWMA4 / MOSI1
9
SIM register SIM_GPS is used to select between SPI1 and
PWMA on a pin-by-pin basis
PWM is NOT available in 56F8123
GPIOA5
PWMA5 / SCLK1
10
SIM register SIM_GPS is used to select between SPI1 and
PWMA on a pin-by-pin basis
PWM is NOT available in 56F8123
GPIOA6
FAULTA0
13
GPIOA7
FAULTA1
14
GPIOA8
FAULTA2
15
GPIOA9
ISA0
16
GPIOA10
ISA0
18
GPIOA11
ISA2
19
GPIOB0
SS0 / TXD1
21
SIM register SIM_GPS is used to select between SPI1 and
PWMA on a pin-by-pin basis
GPIOB1
MISO0 / RXD1
22
SIM register SIM_GPS is used to select between SPI1 and
PWMA on a pin-by-pin basis
GPIOB2
MOSI0
24
GPIOB3
SCLK0
25
GPIOB4
HOME0 / TA3
49
Quad Decoder 0 register DECCR is used to select between
Decoder 0 and Timer A
Quad Decoder is NOT available in 56F8123
GPIOB5
INDEX0 / TA2
50
Quad Decoder 0 register DECCR is used to select between
Decoder 0 and Timer A
Quad Decoder is NOT available in 56F8123
GPIOB6
PHASEB0 / TA1
51
Quad Decoder 0 register DECCR is used to select between
Decoder 0 and Timer A
Quad Decoder is NOT available in 56F8123
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
102
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Memory Maps
Table 8-3 GPIO External Signals Map (Continued)
Peripheral
Function
GPIO Function
Package
Pin
Notes
GPIOB7
PHASEA0 / TA0
52
Quad Decoder 0 register DECCR is used to select between
Decoder 0 and Timer A
Quad Decoder is NOT available in 56F8123
GPIOC0
EXTAL
46
Pull-ups default to disabled
GPIOC1
XTAL
47
Pull-ups default to disabled
GPIOC2
CAN_RX
61
CAN is NOT available in 56F8123
GPIOC3
CAN_TX
62
CAN is NOT available in 56F8123
GPIOC4
TC3
63
GPIOC5
TC1 / RXD0
64
SIM register SIM_GPS is used to select between Timer C and
SCI0 on a pin-by-pin basis
GPIOC6
TC0 / TXD0
1
SIM register SIM_GPS is used to select between Timer C and
SCI0 on a pin-by-pin basis
8.3 Memory Maps
The width of the GPIO port defines how many bits are implemented in each of the GPIO registers. Based
on this and the default function of each of the GPIO pins, the reset values of the GPIOX_PUR and
GPIOX_PER registers change from port to port. Tables 4-21 through 4-23 define the actual reset values
of these registers.
Part 9 Joint Test Action Group (JTAG)
9.1 JTAG Information
Please contact your Freescale sales representative or authorized distributor for device/package-specific
BSDL information.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
103
Part 10 Specifications
10.1 General Characteristics
The 56F8323/56F8123 are fabricated in high-density CMOS with 5V-tolerant TTL-compatible digital
inputs. The term “5V-tolerant” refers to the capability of an I/O pin, built on a 3.3V-compatible process
technology, to withstand a voltage up to 5.5V without damaging the device. Many systems have a mixture
of devices designed for 3.3V and 5V power supplies. In such systems, a bus may carry both 3.3V- and
5V-compatible I/O voltage levels (a standard 3.3V I/O is designed to receive a maximum voltage of 3.3V
± 10% during normal operation without causing damage). This 5V-tolerant capability therefore offers the
power savings of 3.3V I/O levels combined with the ability to receive 5V levels without damage.
Absolute maximum ratings in Table 10-1 are stress ratings only, and functional operation at the maximum
is not guaranteed. Stress beyond these ratings may affect device reliability or cause permanent damage to
the device.
Note: All specifications meet both Automotive and Industrial requirements unless individual
specifications are listed.
Note: The 56F8123 device is guaranteed to 40MHz and specified to meet Industrial requirements only.
CAUTION
This device contains protective circuitry to guard
against damage due to high static voltage or electrical
fields. However, normal precautions are advised to
avoid application of any voltages higher than
maximum-rated voltages to this high-impedance circuit.
Reliability of operation is enhanced if unused inputs are
tied to an appropriate voltage level.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
104
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
General Characteristics
Note: The 56F8123 device is specified to meet Industrial requirements only; PWM, CAN and
Quad Decoder are NOT available on the 56F8123 device.
Table 10-1 Absolute Maximum Ratings
(VSS = VSSA_ADC = 0)
Characteristic
Supply voltage
ADC Supply Voltage
Oscillator / PLL Supply Voltage
Symbol
Notes
VDD_IO
VDDA_ADC, VREFH
VREFH must be less than
or equal to VDDA_ADC
VDDA_OSC_PLL
Min
Max
Unit
- 0.3
4.0
V
- 0.3
4.0
V
- 0.3
4.0
V
VDD_CORE
OCR_DIS is High
- 0.3
3.0
V
Input Voltage (digital)
VIN
Pin Groups 1, 3, 4, 5
-0.3
6.0
V
Input Voltage (analog)
VINA
Pin Groups 7, 8
-0.3
4.0
V
Output Voltage
VOUT
Pin Groups 1, 2, 3
-0.3
4.0
V
VOUTOD
GPIO pins used in open
drain mode
-0.3
6.0
V
Internal Logic Core Supply Voltage
Output Voltage (open drain)
Ambient Temperature (Automotive)
TA
-40
125
°C
Ambient Temperature (Industrial)
TA
-40
105
°C
Junction Temperature (Automotive)
TJ
-40
150
°C
Junction Temperature (Industrial)
TJ
-40
125
°C
Storage Temperature (Automotive)
TSTG
-55
150
°C
Storage Temperature (Industrial)
TSTG
-55
150
°C
Note: The overall life of this device may be reduced if subjected to extended use over 110°C junction. For additional information,
please contact your sales representative.
Note: Pins in italics are NOT available in the 56F8123 device.
Pin Group 1: TC0-1, TC3, FAULTA0-2, ISA0-2, SS0, MISO0, MOSI0, SCLK0, HOME0, INDEX0, PHASEA0, PHASEB0, CAN_RX,
CAN_TX, GPIOC0-1
Pin Group 2: TDO
Pin Group 3: PWMA0-5
Pin Group 4: RESET, TMS, TDI, TRST, IRQA
Pin Group 5: TCK
Pin Group 6: XTAL, EXTAL
Pin Group 7: ANA0-7
Pin Group 8: OCR_DIS
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
105
Table 10-2 56F8323/56F8123 ElectroStatic Discharge (ESD) Protection
Characteristic
Min
Typ
Max
Unit
ESD for Human Body Model (HBM)
2000
—
—
V
ESD for Machine Model (MM)
200
—
—
V
ESD for Change Device Model (CDM)
500
—
—
V
Table 10-3 Thermal Characteristics6
Value
Characteristic
Comments
Symbol
Unit
Notes
64-pin LQFP
Junction to ambient
Natural Convection
Junction to ambient (@1m/sec)
RθJA
41
°C/W
2
RθJMA
34
°C/W
2
Junction to ambient
Natural Convection
Four layer board
(2s2p)
RθJMA
(2s2p)
34
°C/W
1,2
Junction to ambient (@1m/sec)
Four layer board
(2s2p)
RθJMA
29
°C/W
1,2
Junction to case
RθJC
8
°C/W
3
Junction to center of case
ΨJT
2
°C/W
4, 5
I/O pin power dissipation
P I/O
User-determined
W
Power dissipation
PD
P D = (IDD x VDD +
P I/O)
W
PDMAX
(TJ - TA) / θJA
°C
Maximum allowed PD
1. Theta-JA determined on 2s2p test boards is frequently lower than would be observed in an application. Determined on 2s2p thermal test board.
2. Junction-to-ambient thermal resistance, Theta-JA (RθJA ), was simulated to be equivalent to the JEDEC specification JESD51-2
in a horizontal configuration in natural convection. Theta-JA was also simulated on a thermal test board with two internal planes
(2s2p, where “s” is the number of signal layers and “p” is the number of planes) per JESD51-6 and JESD51-7. The correct name
for Theta-JA for forced convection or with the non-single layer boards is Theta-JMA.
3. Junction-to-case thermal resistance, Theta-JC (RθJC ), was simulated to be equivalent to the measured values using the cold
plate technique with the cold plate temperature used as the "case" temperature. The basic cold plate measurement technique is
described by MIL-STD 883D, Method 1012.1. This is the correct thermal metric to use to calculate thermal performance when
the package is being used with a heat sink.
4. Thermal Characterization Parameter, Psi-JT (ΨJT ), is the "resistance" from junction to reference point thermocouple on top center of case as defined in JESD51-2. ΨJT is a useful value to estimate junction temperature in steady-state customer environments.
5. Junction temperature is a function of on-chip power dissipation, package thermal resistance, mounting site (board) temperature,
ambient temperature, air flow, power dissipation of other components on the board, and board thermal resistance.
6. See Part 12.1 for more details on thermal design considerations.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
106
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
General Characteristics
Note:
The 56F8123 device is guaranteed to 40MHz and specified to meet Industrial requirements
only; PWM, CAN and Quad Decoder are NOT available on the 56F8123 device.
Table 10-4 Recommended Operating Conditions
(VREFLO = 0V, VSS = VSSA_ADC = 0V, VDDA = VDDA_ADC = VDDA_OSC_PLL )
Characteristic
Supply voltage
ADC Supply Voltage
Symbol
Notes
VDD_IO
VDDA_ADC,
VREFH
VREFH must be less
Min
Typ
Max
Unit
3
3.3
3.6
V
3
3.3
3.6
V
3
3.3
3.6
V
2.25
2.5
2.75
V
0
—
60/40
MHz
than or equal to
VDDA_ADC
Oscillator / PLL Supply Voltage
VDDA_OSC_PLL
Internal Logic Core Supply Voltage
VDD_CORE
Device Clock Frequency
FSYSCLK
OCR_DIS is High
Input High Voltage (digital)
VIN
Pin Groups 1, 3, 4, 5
2
—
5.5
V
Input High Voltage (analog)
VIHA
Pin Group 8
2
—
VDDA+0.3
V
Input High Voltage (XTAL/EXTAL,
VIHC
Pin Group 6
VDDA-0.8
—
VDDA+0.3
V
VIHC
Pin Group 6
2
—
VDDA+0.3
V
Input Low Voltage
VIL
Pin Groups
1, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8
-0.3
—
0.8
V
Output High Source Current
VOH = 2.4V (VOH min.)
IOH
Pin Groups 1, 2
—
—
-4
mA
Pin Group 3
—
—
-12
Output Low Sink Current
VOL = 0.4V (VOL max)
IOL
Pin Groups 1, 2
—
—
4
Pin Group 3
—
—
12
Ambient Operating Temperature
(Automotive)
TA
-40
—
125 (RθJA X PD)
°C
Ambient Operating Temperature
(Industrial)
TA
-40
—
105 (RθJA X PD)
°C
Flash Endurance (Automotive)
(Program Erase Cycles)
NF
TA = -40°C to 125°C
10,000
—
—
Cycles
Flash Endurance (Industrial)
(Program Erase Cycles)
NF
TA = -40°C to 105°C
10,000
—
—
Cycles
Flash Data Retention
(Automotive and Industrial)
TR
TJ <= 70°C avg
15
—
—
Years
XTAL is not driven by an external clock)
Input high voltage (XTAL/EXTAL,
XTAL is driven by an external clock)
mA
Note: Total chip source or sink current cannot exceed 150mA.
Note: Pins in italics are NOT available in the 56F8123 device.
See Pin Groups in Table 10-1
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
107
10.2 DC Electrical Characteristics
Note: The 56F8123 device is specified to meet Industrial requirements only; PWM, CAN and Quad
Decoder are NOT available on the 56F8123 device.
Table 10-5 DC Electrical Characteristics
At Recommended Operating Conditions; see Table 10-4
Characteristic
Symbol
Notes
Min
Typ
Max
Unit
Test Conditions
Output High Voltage
VOH
2.4
—
—
V
IOH = IOHmax
Output Low Voltage
VOL
—
—
0.4
V
IOL = IOLmax
IIH
Pin Groups 1, 3, 4
—
0
+/- 2.5
µA
VIN = 3.0V to 5.5V
IIH
Pin Group 5
40
80
160
µA
VIN = 3.0V to 5.5V
IIHA
Pin Group 8
—
0
+/- 2.5
µA
VIN = VDDA
ADC Input Current High
IIHADC
Pin Group 7
—
0
+/- 3.5
µA
VIN = VDDA
Digital Input Current Low
IIL
Pin Groups 1, 3, 4
-200
-100
-50
µA
VIN = 0V
IIL
Pin Groups 1, 3, 4
—
0
+/- 2.5
µA
VIN = 0V
IIL
Pin Group 5
—
0
+/- 2.5
µA
VIN = 0V
IILA
Pin Group 8
—
0
+/- 2.5
µA
VIN = 0V
ADC Input Current Low
IILADC
Pin Group 7
—
0
+/- 3.5
µA
VIN = 0V
EXTAL Input Current Low
IEXTAL
—
0
+/- 2.5
µA
VIN = VDDA or 0V
CLKMODE = High
—
0
+/- 2.5
µA
VIN = VDDA or 0V
CLKMODE = Low
—
—
200
µA
VIN = VDDA or 0V
IOZ
Pin Groups 1, 2, 3
—
0
+/- 2.5
µA
VOUT = 3.0V to
5.5V or 0V
Schmitt Trigger Input
Hysteresis
VHYS
Pin Groups
1, 3, 4, 5
—
0.3
—
V
Input Capacitance
(EXTAL/XTAL)
CINC
—
4.5
—
pF
COUTC
—
5.5
—
pF
CIN
—
6
—
pF
COUT
—
6
—
pF
Digital Input Current High
pull-up enabled or disabled
Digital Input Current High
with pull-down
Analog Input Current High
pull-up enabled
Digital Input Current Low
pull-up disabled
Digital Input Current Low with
pull-down
Analog Input Current Low
clock input
XTAL Input Current Low
IXTAL
clock input
Output Current
High Impedance State
Output Capacitance
(EXTAL/XTAL)
Input Capacitance
Output Capacitance
See Pin Groups in Table 10-1
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
108
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
DC Electrical Characteristics
Table 10-6 Power-On Reset Low Voltage Parameters
Characteristic
Symbol
Min
Typ
Max
Units
POR Trip Point Rising1
PORR
—
—
—
V
POR Trip Point Falling
PORF
1.75
1.8
1.9
V
LVI, 2.5V Supply, trip point2
VEI2.5
—
2.14
—
V
LVI, 3.3V supply, trip point3
VEI3.3
—
2.7
—
V
Bias Current
I bias
—
110
130
µA
1. Both VEI2.5 and VEI3.3 thresholds must be met for POR to be released on power-up.
2. When VDD_CORE drops below VEI2.5, an interrupt is generated.
3. When VDD_CORE drops below VEI3.3, an interrupt is generated.
Table 10-7 Current Consumption per Power Supply Pin (Typical)
On-Chip Regulator Enabled (OCR_DIS = Low)
Mode
RUN1_MAC
IDD_IO1
IDD_ADC
IDD_OSC_PLL
115mA
25mA
2.5mA
Test Conditions
• 60MHz Device Clock
• All peripheral clocks are enabled
• Continuous MAC instructions with fetches from
Data RAM
• ADC powered on and clocked
Wait3
60mA
35µA
2.5mA
• 60MHz Device Clock
• All peripheral clocks are enabled
• ADC powered off
Stop1
5.7mA
0µA
360µA
• 4MHz Device Clock
• All peripheral clocks are off
• Relaxation oscillator is on
• ADC powered off
• PLL powered off
Stop2
5mA
0µA
145µA
• Relaxation oscillator is off
• All peripheral clocks are off
• ADC powered off
• PLL powered off
1. No Output Switching (Output switching current can be estimated from I = CVf for each output)
2. Includes Processor Core current supplied by internal voltage regulator
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
109
Table 10-8 Current Consumption per Power Supply Pin (Typical)
On-Chip Regulator Disabled (OCR_DIS = High)
Mode
RUN1_MAC
IDD_Core
IDD_IO1
IDD_ADC
IDD_OSC_PLL
110mA
13µA
25mA
2.5mA
Test Conditions
• 60MHz Device Clock
• All peripheral clocks are enabled
• Continuous MAC instructions with
fetches from Data RAM
• ADC powered on and clocked
Wait3
55mA
13µA
35µA
2.5mA
• 60MHz Device Clock
• All peripheral clocks are enabled
• ADC powered off
Stop1
700µA
13µA
0µA
360µA
• 4MHz Device Clock
• All peripheral clocks are off
• Relaxation oscillator is on
• ADC powered off
• PLL powered off
Stop2
100µA
13µA
0µA
145µA
• Relaxation oscillator is off
• All peripheral clocks are off
• ADC powered off
• PLL powered off
1. No Output Switching (Output switching current can be estimated from I = CVf for each output)
10.2.1
Voltage Regulator Specifications
The 56F8323/56F8123 have two on-chip regulators. One supplies the PLL and has no external pins;
therefore, it has no external characteristics which must be guaranteed (other than proper operation of the
device). The second regulator supplies approximately 2.6V to the device’s core logic. This regulator
requires two external 2.2µF, or greater, capacitors for proper operation. Ceramic and tantalum capacitors
tend to provide better performance tolerances. The output voltage can be measured directly on the VCAP
pins. The specifications for this regulator are shown in Table 10-9.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
110
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
DC Electrical Characteristics
Table 10-9. Regulator Parameters
Characteristic
Symbol
Min
Typical
Max
Unit
Unloaded Output Voltage
(0mA Load)
VRNL
2.25
—
2.75
V
Loaded Output Voltage
(200mA load)
VRL
2.25
—
2.75
V
Line Regulation @ 250mA load
(VDD33 ranges from 3.0V to 3.6V)
VR
2.25
—
2.75
V
Short Circuit Current
(output shorted to ground)
Iss
—
—
700
mA
Bias Current
I bias
—
5.8
7
mA
Power-down Current
Ipd
—
0
2
µA
Short-Circuit Tolerance
(output shorted to ground)
TRSC
—
—
30
minutes
Table 10-10. PLL Parameters
Characteristics
Symbol
Min
Typical
Max
Unit
PLL Start-up time
TPS
0.3
0.5
10
ms
Resonator Start-up time
TRS
0.1
0.18
1
ms
Min-Max Period Variation
TPV
120
—
200
ps
Peak-to-Peak Jitter
TPJ
—
—
175
ps
Bias Current
IBIAS
—
1.5
2
mA
Quiescent Current, power-down mode
IPD
—
100
150
µA
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
111
10.2.2
Temperature Sense
Note: Temperature Sensor is NOT available in the 56F8123 device.
Table 10-11 Temperature Sense Parametrics
Characteristics
Symbol
Min
Typical
Max
Unit
m
—
7.762
—
mV/°C
Room Trim Temp. 1, 2
TRT
24
26
28
°C
Hot Trim Temp. (Industrial)1,2
THT
122
125
128
°C
Hot Trim Temp. (Automotive)1,2
THT
147
150
153
°C
Output Voltage @
VDDA_ADC = 3.3V, TJ =0°C1
VTS0
—
1.370
—
V
VDDA_ADC
3.0
3.3
3.6
V
Supply Current - OFF
IDD-OFF
—
—
10
µA
Supply Current - ON
IDD-ON
—
—
250
µA
Accuracy3,1 from -40°C to 150°C
Using VTS = mT + VTS0
TACC
-6.7
0
6.7
°C
Resolution4, 5,1
RES
—
0.104
—
°C / bit
Slope (Gain)1
Supply Voltage
1. Includes the ADC conversion of the analog Temperature Sense voltage.
2. The ADC is not calibrated for the conversion of the Temperature Sensor trim value stored in the Flash Memory at
FMOPT0 and FMOPT1.
3. See Application Note, AN1980, for methods to increase accuracy.
4. Assuming a 12-bit range from 0V to 3.3V.
5. Typical resolution calculated using equation, RES = (VREFH - VREFLO) X 1
212
m
10.3 AC Electrical Characteristics
Tests are conducted using the input levels specified in Table 10-5. Unless otherwise specified,
propagation delays are measured from the 50% to the 50% point, and rise and fall times are measured
between the 10% and 90% points, as shown in Figure 10-1.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
112
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Flash Memory Characteristics
Low
VIH
Input Signal
High
90%
50%
10%
Midpoint1
VIL
Fall Time
Rise Time
Note: The midpoint is VIL + (VIH – VIL)/2.
Figure 10-1 Input Signal Measurement References
Figure 10-2 shows the definitions of the following signal states:
•
•
•
Active state, when a bus or signal is driven, and enters a low impedance state
Tri-stated, when a bus or signal is placed in a high impedance state
Data Valid state, when a signal level has reached VOL or VOH
•
Data Invalid state, when a signal level is in transition between VOL and VOH
Data2 Valid
Data1 Valid
Data1
Data3 Valid
Data2
Data3
Data
Tri-stated
Data Invalid State
Data Active
Data Active
Figure 10-2 Signal States
10.4 Flash Memory Characteristics
Table 10-12 Flash Timing Parameters
Characteristic
Symbol
Min
Typ
Max
Unit
Program time 1
Tprog
20
—
—
µs
Erase time2
Terase
20
—
—
ms
Tme
100
—
—
ms
Mass erase time
1. There is additional overhead which is part of the programming sequence. See the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual
for details. Program time is per 16-bit word in Flash memory. Two words at a time can be programmed within the Program Flash module, as it contains two interleaved memories.
2. Specifies page erase time. There are 512 bytes per page in the Data and Boot Flash memories. The Program Flash
module uses two interleaved Flash memories, increasing the effective page size to 1024 bytes.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
113
10.5 External Clock Operation Timing
Table 10-13 External Clock Operation Timing Requirements1
Characteristic
Symbol
Min
Typ
Max
Unit
Frequency of operation (external clock driver)2—56F8323
fosc
0
—
120
MHz
Frequency of operation (external clock driver)2—56F8123
fosc
0
—
80
MHz
Clock Pulse Width3
tPW
3.0
—
—
ns
External clock input rise time4
trise
—
—
15
ns
External clock input fall time5
tfall
—
—
15
ns
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
Parameters listed are guaranteed by design.
See Figure 10-3 for details on using the recommended connection of an external clock driver.
The high or low pulse width must be no smaller than 8.0ns or the chip will not function.
External clock input rise time is measured from 10% to 90%
External clock input fall time is measured from 90% to 10%
VIH
External
Clock
90%
50%
10%
90%
50%
10%
tPW
tPW
tfall
trise
VIL
Note: The midpoint is VIL + (VIH – VIL)/2.
Figure 10-3 External Clock Timing
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
114
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Phase Locked Loop Timing
10.6 Phase Locked Loop Timing
Table 10-14 PLL Timing
Characteristic
Symbol
Min
Typ
Max
Unit
External reference crystal frequency for the PLL1
fosc
4
8
8
MHz
PLL output frequency2 (fOUT)—56F8323
fop
160
—
260
MHz
PLL output frequency2 (fOUT)—56F8123
fop
160
—
160
MHz
PLL stabilization time3 -40° to +125°C
tplls
—
1
10
ms
1. An externally supplied reference clock should be as free as possible from any phase jitter for the PLL to work correctly.
The PLL is optimized for 8MHz input crystal.
2. ZCLK may not exceed 60MHz. For additional information on ZCLK and (fOUT/2), please refer to the OCCS chapter in
the 56F8300 Peripheral User Manual.
3. This is the minimum time required after the PLL set up is changed to ensure reliable operation.
10.7 Crystal Oscillator Parameters
Table 10-15 Crystal Oscillator Parameters
Characteristic
Symbol
Min
Typ
Max
Unit
Crystal Start-up time
TCS
4
5
10
ms
Resonator Start-up time
TRS
0.1
0.18
1
ms
Crystal ESR
RESR
—
—
120
ohms
Crystal Peak-to-Peak Jitter
TD
70
—
250
ps
Crystal Min-Max Period Variation
TPV
0.12
—
1.5
ns
Resonator Peak-to-Peak Jitter
TRJ
—
—
300
ps
Resonator Min-Max Period Variation
TRP
—
—
300
ps
Bias Current, high-drive mode
IBIASH
—
250
290
µA
Bias Current, low-drive mode
IBIASL
—
80
110
µA
Quiescent Current, power-down mode
IPD
—
0
1
µA
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
115
Table 10-16 Relaxation Oscillator Parameters
Characteristic
Note:
Min
Typ
Max
Units
Center Frequency
—
8
—
MHz
Minimum Tuning Step Size
(See Note)
—
82
—
ps
Maximum Tuning Step Size
(See Note)
—
41
—
ns
Frequency Accuracy
-50°C to +150°C
(See Figure 10-4)
—
+/- 1.78
+/- 2.0
%
Maximum Cycle-to-Cycle
Jitter
—
—
500
ps
Stabilization Time from Power-up
—
—
4
µs
An LSB change in the tuning code results in an 82ps shift in the frequency period, while an MSB change in the
tuning code results in a 41ns shift in the frequency period.
8.2
Typical Response
8.1
Frequency in MHz
8.0
7.9
7.8
7.7
7.6
7.5
- 50
- 30
- 10
+ 10
+ 30
+ 50
+ 70
+ 90
+ 110
+ 130
+ 150
Temperature
Figure 10-4 Frequency versus Temperature
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
116
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Reset, Stop, Wait, Mode Select, and Interrupt Timing
10.8 Reset, Stop, Wait, Mode Select, and Interrupt Timing
Note: All address and data buses described here are internal.
Table 10-17 Reset, Stop, Wait, Mode Select, and Interrupt Timing1,2
Symbol
Typical
Min
Typical
Max
Unit
See Figure
Minimum RESET Assertion Duration
tRA
16T
—
ns
10-5
Edge-sensitive Interrupt Request Width
tIRW
1.5T
—
ns
10-6
ns
10-7
ns
10-8
Characteristic
IRQA, IRQB Assertion to General Purpose Output
Valid, caused by first instruction execution in the
interrupt service routine
tIG
18T
—
tIG - FAST
14T
—
IRQA Width Assertion to Recover from Stop State3
tIW
1.5T
—
1. In the formulas, T = clock cycle. For an operating frequency of 60MHz, T = 16.67ns. At 8MHz (used during Reset and
Stop modes), T = 125ns.
2. Parameters listed are guaranteed by design.
3. The interrupt instruction fetch is visible on the pins only in Mode 3.
RESET
tRAZ
tRA
PAB
PDB
tRDA
First Fetch
Figure 10-5 Asynchronous Reset Timing
IRQA
tIRW
Figure 10-6 External Interrupt Timing (Negative Edge-Sensitive)
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
117
PAB
First Interrupt Instruction Execution
IRQA
tIDM
a) First Interrupt Instruction Execution
General
Purpose
I/O Pin
IRQA
tIG
b) General Purpose I/O
Figure 10-7 External Level-Sensitive Interrupt Timing
IRQA
tIW
tIF
PAB
First Instruction Fetch
Not IRQA Interrupt Vector
Figure 10-8 Recovery from Stop State Using Asynchronous Interrupt Timing
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
118
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Serial Peripheral Interface (SPI) Timing
10.9 Serial Peripheral Interface (SPI) Timing
Table 10-18 SPI Timing1
Characteristic
Symbol
Cycle time
Master
Slave
tC
Enable lead time
Master
Slave
tELD
Enable lag time
Master
Slave
tELG
Clock (SCK) high time
Master
Slave
tCH
Clock (SCK) low time
Master
Slave
tCL
Data set-up time required for inputs
Master
Slave
tDS
Data hold time required for inputs
Master
Slave
tDH
Access time (time to data active from
high-impedance state)
Slave
tA
Disable time (hold time to high-impedance state)
Slave
tD
Data Valid for outputs
Master
Slave (after enable edge)
tDV
Data invalid
Master
Slave
tDI
Rise time
Master
Slave
tR
Fall time
Master
Slave
tF
Min
Max
Unit
50
50
—
—
ns
ns
—
25
—
—
ns
ns
—
100
—
—
ns
ns
17.6
25
—
—
ns
ns
24.1
25
—
—
ns
ns
20
0
—
—
ns
ns
0
2
—
—
ns
ns
4.8
15
ns
3.7
15.2
ns
—
—
4.5
20.4
ns
ns
0
0
—
—
ns
ns
—
—
11.5
10.0
ns
ns
—
—
9.7
9.0
ns
ns
See Figure(s)
10-9, 10-10,
10-11, 10-12
10-12
10-12
10-9, 10-10,
10-11, 10-12
10-12
10-9, 10-10,
10-11, 10-12
10-9, 10-10,
10-11, 10-12
10-12
10-12
10-9, 10-10,
10-11, 10-12
10-9, 10-10,
10-11, 10-12
10-9, 10-10,
10-11, 10-12
10-9, 10-10,
10-11, 10-12
1. Parameters listed are guaranteed by design.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
119
1
SS
SS is held High on master
(Input)
tC
tR
tF
tCL
SCLK (CPOL = 0)
(Output)
tCH
tF
tR
tCL
SCLK (CPOL = 1)
(Output)
tDH
tCH
tDS
MISO
(Input)
MSB in
Bits 14–1
tDI
MOSI
(Output)
LSB in
tDI(ref)
tDV
Master MSB out
Bits 14–1
Master LSB out
tF
tR
Figure 10-9 SPI Master Timing (CPHA = 0)
SS
(Input)
SS is held High on master
tC
tF
tR
tCL
SCLK (CPOL = 0)
(Output)
tCH
tF
tCL
SCLK (CPOL = 1)
(Output)
tCH
tDS
tR
MISO
(Input)
MSB in
Bits 14–1
tDI
tDV(ref)
MOSI
(Output)
tDH
Master MSB out
tDV
Bits 14– 1
tF
LSB in
tDI(ref)
Master LSB out
tR
Figure 10-10 SPI Master Timing (CPHA = 1)
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
120
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Serial Peripheral Interface (SPI) Timing
SS
(Input)
tC
tF
tCL
SCLK (CPOL = 0)
(Input)
tELG
tR
tCH
tELD
tCL
SCLK (CPOL = 1)
(Input)
tCH
tA
MISO
(Output)
Slave MSB out
tF
tR
Bits 14–1
tDS
Slave LSB out
tDV
tDI
tDH
MOSI
(Input)
MSB in
tD
Bits 14–1
tDI
LSB in
Figure 10-11 SPI Slave Timing (CPHA = 0)
SS
(Input)
tF
tC
tR
tCL
SCLK (CPOL = 0)
(Input)
tCH
tELG
tELD
tCL
SCLK (CPOL = 1)
(Input)
tDV
tCH
tR
tA
MISO
(Output)
tD
tF
Slave MSB out
Bits 14–1
tDS
tDV
Slave LSB out
tDI
tDH
MOSI
(Input)
MSB in
Bits 14–1
LSB in
Figure 10-12 SPI Slave Timing (CPHA = 1)
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
121
10.10 Quad Timer Timing
Table 10-19 Timer Timing1, 2
Characteristic
Symbol
Min
Max
Unit
See Figure
PIN
2T + 6
—
ns
10-13
Timer input high / low period
PINHL
1T + 3
—
ns
10-13
Timer output period
POUT
1T - 3
—
ns
10-13
POUTHL
0.5T - 3
—
ns
10-13
Timer input period
Timer output high / low period
1. In the formulas listed, T = the clock cycle. For 60MHz operation, T = 16.67ns.
2. Parameters listed are guaranteed by design.
Timer Inputs
PIN
PINHL
PINHL
POUT
POUTHL
POUTHL
Timer Outputs
Figure 10-13 Timer Timing
10.11 Quadrature Decoder Timing
Note: The Quadrature Decoder is NOT available in the 56F8123 device.
Table 10-20 Quadrature Decoder Timing1, 2
Characteristic
Symbol
Min
Max
Unit
See Figure
Quadrature input period
PIN
4T + 12
—
ns
10-14
Quadrature input high / low period
PHL
2T + 6
—
ns
10-14
Quadrature phase period
PPH
1T + 3
—
ns
10-14
1. In the formulas listed, T = the clock cycle. For 60MHz operation, T=16.67ns.
2. Parameters listed are guaranteed by design.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
122
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Serial Communication Interface (SCI) Timing
PPH
PPH
PPH
PPH
Phase A
(Input)
PHL
PIN
PHL
Phase B
PHL
(Input)
PIN
PHL
Figure 10-14 Quadrature Decoder Timing
10.12 Serial Communication Interface (SCI) Timing
Table 10-21 SCI Timing1
Characteristic
Symbol
Min
Max
Unit
See Figure
BR
—
(fMAX/16)
Mbps
—
RXD3 Pulse Width
RXDPW
0.965/BR
1.04/BR
ns
10-15
TXD4 Pulse Width
TXDPW
0.965/BR
1.04/BR
ns
10-16
Baud Rate2
1. Parameters listed are guaranteed by design.
2. fMAX is the frequency of operation of the system clock in MHz, which is 60MHz for the 56F8323 device and 40MHz
for the 56F8123 device.
3. The RXD pin in SCI0 is named RXD0 and the RXD pin in SCI1 is named RXD1.
4. The TXD pin in SCI0 is named TXD0 and the TXD pin in SCI1 is named TXD1.
RXD
SCI receive
data pin
(Input)
RXDPW
Figure 10-15 RXD Pulse Width
TXD
SCI receive
data pin
(Input)
TXDPW
Figure 10-16 TXD Pulse Width
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
123
10.13 Controller Area Network (CAN) Timing
Note: The CAN is NOT available in the 56F8123 device.
Table 10-22 CAN Timing1
Characteristic
Baud Rate
Bus Wake-up detection
Symbol
Min
Max
Unit
See Figure
BRCAN
—
1
Mbps
—
TWAKEUP
TIPBUS
—
µs
10-17
1. Parameters listed are guaranteed by design
MSCAN_RX
CAN receive
data pin
(Input)
T WAKEUP
Figure 10-17 Bus Wakeup Detection
10.14 JTAG Timing
Table 10-23 JTAG Timing
Characteristic
Symbol
Min
Max
Unit
See Figure
TCK frequency of operation using
EOnce1
fOP
DC
SYS_CLK/8
MHz
10-18
TCK frequency of operation not
using EOnce1
fOP
DC
SYS_CLK/4
MHz
10-18
TCK clock pulse width
tPW
50
—
ns
10-18
TMS, TDI data set up time
tDS
5
—
ns
10-19
TMS, TDI data hold time
tDH
5
—
ns
10-19
TCK low to TDO data valid
tDV
—
30
ns
10-19
TCK low to TDO tri-state
tTS
—
30
ns
10-19
tTRST
2T2
—
ns
10-20
TRST assertion time
1. TCK frequency of operation must be less than 1/8 the processor rate.
2. T = processor clock period (nominally 1/60MHz)
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
124
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
JTAG Timing
1/fOP
tPW
tPW
VM
VM
VIH
TCK
(Input)
VIL
VM = VIL + (VIH – VIL)/2
Figure 10-18 Test Clock Input Timing Diagram
TCK
(Input)
tDS
TDI
TMS
(Input)
tDH
Input Data Valid
tDV
TDO
(Output)
Output Data Valid
tTS
TDO
(Output)
tDV
TDO
(Output)
Output Data Valid
Figure 10-19 Test Access Port Timing Diagram
TRST
(Input)
tTRST
Figure 10-20 TRST Timing Diagram
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
125
10.15 Analog-to-Digital Converter (ADC) Parameters
Table 10-24 ADC Parameters
Characteristic
Symbol
Min
Typ
Max
Unit
VADIN
VREFL
—
VREFH
V
Resolution
RES
12
—
12
Bits
Integral Non-Linearity1
INL
—
+/- 2.4
+/- 3.2
LSB2
Differential Non-Linearity
DNL
—
+/- 0.7
< +1
LSB2
Input voltages
Monotonicity
GUARANTEED
ADC internal clock
fADIC
0.5
—
5
MHz
Conversion range
RAD
VREFL
—
VREFH
V
ADC channel power-up time
tADPU
5
6
16
tAIC cycles3
ADC reference circuit power-up time4
tVREF
—
—
25
ms
Conversion time
tADC
—
6
—
tAIC cycles3
Sample time
tADS
—
1
—
tAIC cycles3
Input capacitance
CADI
—
5
—
pF
Input injection current5, per pin
IADI
—
—
3
mA
Input injection current, total
IADIT
—
—
20
mA
VREFH current
IVREFH
—
1.2
3
mA
ADC A current
IADCA
—
25
—
mA
ADC B current
IADCB
—
25
—
mA
Quiescent current
IADCQ
—
0
10
µA
Uncalibrated Gain Error (ideal = 1)
EGAIN
—
+/- .004
+/- .01
—
Uncalibrated Offset Voltage
VOFFSET
—
+/- 26
+/- 32
mV
Calibrated Absolute Error6
AECAL
—
See Figure 10-21
—
LSBs
Calibration Factor 17
CF1
—
0.008597
—
—
Calibration Factor 27
CF2
—
-2.8
—
—
—
—
-60
—
dB
Vcommon
—
(VREFH - VREFLO) / 2
—
V
SNR
—
64.6
—
db
Crosstalk between channels
Common Mode Voltage
Signal-to-noise ratio
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
126
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Analog-to-Digital Converter (ADC) Parameters
Table 10-24 ADC Parameters (Continued)
Characteristic
Symbol
Min
Typ
Max
Unit
SINAD
—
59.1
—
db
THD
—
60.6
—
db
Spurious Free Dynamic Range
SFDR
—
61.1
—
db
Effective Number Of Bits8
ENOB
—
9.6
—
Bits
Signal-to-noise plus distortion ratio
Total Harmonic Distortion
1. INL measured from Vin = .1VREFH to Vin = .9VREFH
10% to 90% Input Signal Range
2. LSB = Least Significant Bit
3. ADC clock cycles
4. Assumes each voltage reference pin is bypassed with 0.1µF ceramic capacitors to ground
5. The current that can be injected or sourced from an unselected ADC signal input without impacting the performance of
the ADC. This allows the ADC to operate in noisy industrial environments where inductive flyback is possible.
6. Absolute error includes the effects of both gain error and offset error.
7. Please see the 56F8300 Peripheral User’s Manual for additional information on ADC calibration.
8. ENOB = (SINAD - 1.76)/6.02
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
127
Figure 10-21 ADC Absolute Error Over Processing and Temperature Extremes Before
and After Calibration for VDCin = 0.60V and 2.70V
Note: The absolute error data shown in the graphs above reflects the effects of both gain error and offset
error. The data was taken on 15 parts: three each from four processing corner lots as well as three from one
nominally processed lot, each at three temperatures: -40°C, 27°C, and 150°C (giving the 45 data points
shown above), for two input DC voltages: 0.60V and 2.70V. The data indicates that for the given
population of parts, calibration significantly reduced (by as much as 34%) the collective variation (spread)
of the absolute error of the population. It also significantly reduced (by as much as 80% when VDCin was
0.6V) the mean (average) of the absolute error and thereby brought it significantly closer to the ideal value
of zero. Although not guaranteed, it is believed that calibration will produce results similar to those shown
above for any population of parts, including those which represent processing and temperature extremes.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
128
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Equivalent Circuit for ADC Inputs
10.16 Equivalent Circuit for ADC Inputs
Figure 10-22 illustrates the ADC input circuit during sample and hold. S1 and S2 are always open/closed
at the same time that S3 is closed/open. When S1/S2 are closed & S3 is open, one input of the sample and
hold circuit moves to (VREFH-VREFLO)/2, while the other charges to the analog input voltage. When the
switches are flipped, the charge on C1 and C2 are averaged via S3, with the result that a single-ended
analog input is switched to a differential voltage centered about (VREFH-VREFLO)/2. The switches switch
on every cycle of the ADC clock (open one-half ADC clock, closed one-half ADC clock). Note that there
are additional capacitances associated with the analog input pad, routing, etc., but these do not filter into
the S/H output voltage, as S1 provides isolation during the charge-sharing phase.
One aspect of this circuit is that there is an on-going input current, which is a function of the analog input
voltage, VREF and the ADC clock frequency.
Analog Input
3
S1
4
C1
S/H
S3
1
1.
2.
3.
4.
(VREFH - VREFLO)/2 S2
2
C2
C1 = C2 = 1pF
Parasitic capacitance due to package, pin-to-pin and pin-to-package base coupling; 1.8pf
Parasitic capacitance due to the chip bond pad, ESD protection devices and signal routing; 2.04pf
Equivalent resistance for the ESD isolation resistor and the channel select mux; 500 ohms
Sampling capacitor at the sample and hold circuit. Capacitor C1 is normally disconnected from the input and is only
connected to it at sampling time; 1pf
Figure 10-22 Equivalent Circuit for A/D Loading
10.17 Power Consumption
See Part 10 for a list of IDD requirements for the 56F8323. This section provides additional detail which
can be used to optimize power consumption for a given application.
Power consumption is given by the following equation:
Total power =
A:
+B:
+C:
+D:
+E:
internal [static component]
internal [state-dependent component]
internal [dynamic component]
external [dynamic component]
external [static]
A, the internal [static component], is comprised of the DC bias currents for the oscillator, current, PLL,
and voltage references. These sources operate independently of processor state or operating frequency.
B, the internal [state-dependent component], reflects the supply current required by certain on-chip
resources only when those resources are in use. These include RAM, Flash memory and the ADCs.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
129
C, the internal [dynamic component], is classic C*V2*F CMOS power dissipation corresponding to the
56800E core and standard cell logic.
D, the external [dynamic component], reflects power dissipated on-chip as a result of capacitive loading
on the external pins of the chip. This is also commonly described as C*V2*F, although simulations on two
of the IO cell types used on the 56800E reveal that the power-versus-load curve does have a non-zero
Y-intercept.
Table 10-25 IO Loading Coefficients at 10MHz
Intercept
Slope
8mA CMOS 3-State Output Pad with Input-Enabled Pull-Up
1.3
0.11mW / pF
4mA CMOS 3-State Output Pad with Input-Enabled Pull-Up
1.15mW
0.11mW / pF
Power due to capacitive loading on output pins is (first order) a function of the capacitive load and
frequency at which the outputs change. Table 10-25 provides coefficients for calculating power dissipated
in the IO cells as a function of capacitive load. In these cases:
TotalPower = Σ((Intercept + Slope*Cload)*frequency/10MHz)
where:
•
•
•
Summation is performed over all output pins with capacitive loads
TotalPower is expressed in mW
Cload is expressed in pF
Because of the low duty cycle on most device pins, power dissipation due to capacitive loads was found
to be fairly low when averaged over a period of time.
E, the external [static component], reflects the effects of placing resistive loads on the outputs of the
device. Sum the total of all V2/R or IV to arrive at the resistive load contribution to power. Assume V =
0.5 for the purposes of these rough calculations. For instance, if there is a total of eight PWM outputs
driving 10mA into LEDs, then P = 8*.5*.01 = 40mW.
In previous discussions, power consumption due to parasitics associated with pure input pins is ignored,
as it is assumed to be negligible.
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
130
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
56F8323 Package and Pin-Out Information
Part 11 Packaging
11.1 56F8323 Package and Pin-Out Information
HOME0
INDEX0
PHASEB0
PHASEA0
TCK
TMS
TDI
TDO
VCAP1
TRST
VDD_IO
VSS
CAN_RX
CAN_TX
TC3
TC1
This section contains package and pin-out information for the 56F8323. This device comes in a 64-pin
Low-profile Quad Flat Pack (LQFP). Figure 11-1 shows the package outline for the 64-pin LQFP,
Figure 11-3 shows the mechanical parameters for this package, and Table 11-1 lists the pin-out for the
64-pin LQFP case.
ORIENTATION
MARK
TC0
VDD_IO
49
XTAL
RESET
PWMA0
EXTAL
PIN 1
OCR_DIS
PWMA1
VCAP3
VSS
Freescale
VDD_IO
VCAP4
VDDA_OSC_PLL
PWMA2
VDDA_ADC
56F8323
PWMA3
PWMA4
VREFH
VSSA_ADC
PWMA5
VREFLO
VSS
VREFP
IRQA
VREFMID
FAULTA0
VREFN
FAULTA1
33
FAULTA2
TEMP_SENSE
17
ANA7
ANA6
ANA5
ANA4
ANA3
ANA2
ANA1
ANA0
SCLK0
MOSI0
VCAP2
MISO0
SS0
ISA2
VDD_IO
ISA1
VSS
ISA0
Figure 11-1 Top View, 56F8323 64-Pin LQFP Package
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
131
Table 11-1 56F8323 64-Pin LQFP Package Identification by Pin Number
Pin No.
Signal Name
Pin No.
Signal Name
Pin No.
Signal Name
Pin No.
Signal Name
1
TC0
17
VSS
33
ANA7
49
HOME0
2
RESET
18
ISA1
34
TEMP_SENSE
50
INDEX0
3
PWMA0
19
ISA2
35
VREFN
51
PHASEB0
4
PWMA1
20
VDD_IO
36
VREFMID
52
PHASEA0
5
VCAP3
21
SS0
37
VREFP
53
TCK
6
VDD_IO
22
MISO0
38
VREFLO
54
TMS
7
PWMA2
23
VCAP2
39
VSSA_ADC
55
TDI
8
PWMA3
24
MOSI0
40
VREFH
56
TDO
9
PWMA4
25
SCLK0
41
VDDA_ADC
57
VCAP1
10
PWMA5
26
ANA0
42
VDDA_OSC_PLL
58
TRST
11
VSS
27
ANA1
43
VCAP4
59
VDD_IO
12
IRQA
28
ANA2
44
VSS
60
VSS
13
FAULTA0
29
ANA3
45
OCR_DIS
61
CAN_RX
14
FAULTA1
30
ANA4
46
EXTAL
62
CAN_TX
15
FAULTA2
31
ANA5
47
XTAL
63
TC3
16
ISA0
32
ANA6
48
VDD_IO
64
TC1
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
132
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
56F8123 Package and Pin-Out Information
11.2 56F8123 Package and Pin-Out Information
TA3
TA2
TA1
TA0
TCK
TMS
TDI
TDO
VCAP1
TRST
VDD_IO
VSS
GPIOC2
GPIOC3
TC3
TC1
This section contains package and pin-out information for the 56F8123. This device comes in a 64-pin
Low-profile Quad Flat Pack (LQFP). Figure 11-1 shows the package outline for the 64-pin LQFP,
Figure 11-3 shows the mechanical parameters for this package, and Table 11-1 lists the pin-out for the
64-pin LQFP case.
ORIENTATION
MARK
TC0
VDD_IO
49
XTAL
RESET
GPIOA0
EXTAL
PIN 1
OCR_DIS
GPIOA1
VCAP3
VSS
Freescale
VDD_IO
VCAP4
VDDA_OSC_PLL
SS1
VDDA_ADC
56F8123
MISO1
MOSI1
VREFH
VSSA_ADC
SCLK1
VREFLO
VSS
VREFP
IRQA
VREFMID
GPIOA6
VREFN
GPIOA7
33
GPIOA8
NC
17
ANA7
ANA6
ANA5
ANA4
ANA3
ANA2
ANA1
ANA0
SCLK0
MOSI0
VCAP2
MISO0
SS0
VDD_IO
GPIOA11
GPIOA10
VSS
GPIOA9
Figure 11-2 Top View, 56F8123 64-Pin LQFP Package
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
133
Table 11-2 56F8123 64-Pin LQFP Package Identification by Pin Number
Pin No.
Signal Name
Pin No.
Signal Name
Pin No.
Signal Name
Pin No.
Signal Name
1
TC0
17
VSS
33
ANA7
49
TA3
2
RESET
18
GPIOA10
34
NC
50
TA2
3
GPIOA0
19
GPIOA11
35
VREFN
51
TA1
4
GPIOA1
20
VDD_IO
36
VREFMID
52
TA0
5
VCAP3
21
SS0
37
VREFP
53
TCK
6
VDD_IO
22
MISO0
38
VREFLO
54
TMS
7
SS1
23
VCAP2
39
VSSA_ADC
55
TDI
8
MISO1
24
MOSI0
40
VREFH
56
TDO
9
MOSI1
25
SCLK0
41
VDDA_ADC
57
VCAP1
10
SCLK1
26
ANA0
42
VDDA_OSC_PLL
58
TRST
11
VSS
27
ANA1
43
VCAP4
59
VDD_IO
12
IRQA
28
ANA2
44
VSS
60
VSS
13
GPIOA6
29
ANA3
45
OCR_DIS
61
GPIOC2
14
GPIOA7
30
ANA4
46
EXTAL
62
GPIOC3
15
GPIOA8
31
ANA5
47
XTAL
63
TC3
16
GPIOA9
32
ANA6
48
VDD_IO
64
TC1
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
134
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
56F8123 Package and Pin-Out Information
4X
4X 16 TIPS
0.2 H A-B D
0.2 C A-B D
A2
0.05
64
S
49
(S)
1
48
2X R R1
q1
A
0.25
B
q
E
E1
(L2)
A1
3X
E1/2
VIEW Y
16
E/2
VIEW AA
32
NOTES:
1. DIMENSIONS AND TOLERANCING PER ANSI Y14.5M,
1982.
2. CONTROLLING DIMENSION: MILLIMETER.
3. DATUM PLANE DATUM H IS LOCATED AT BOTTOM OF
LEAD AND IS COINCIDENT WITH THE LEAD WHERE
THE LEAD EXITS THE PLASTIC BODY AT THE BOTTOM
OF THE PARTING LINE.
4. DATUMS A, B AND D TO BE DETERMINED AT DATUM
PLANE DATUM C.
5. DIMENSIONS D AND E TO BE DETERMINED AT
SEATING PLANE DATUM C.
6. DIMENSIONS D1 AND E1 DO NOT INCLUDE MOLD
PROTRUSION. ALLOWABLE PROTRUSION IS 0.25 PER
SIDE.
7. DIMENSION b DOES NOT INCLUDE DAMBAR
PROTRUSION. DAMBAR PROTRUSION SHALL NOT
CAUSE THE b DIMENSION TO EXCEED 0.35. MINIMUM
SPACE BETWEEN PROTRUSION AND ADJACENT
LEAD OR PROTRUSION 0.07.
D
D1/2
D/2
D1
D
4X
A
( q 2)
0.08 C
C
L
(L1)
33
17
H
GAGE PLANE
4X
SEATING
PLANE
( q 3)
VIEW AA
BASE METAL
b1
X
X=A, B OR D
c1
c
CL
AB
e/2
AB
60X
VIEW Y
e
PLATING
b
0.08
M
C A-B D
DIM
A
A1
A2
b
b1
c
c1
D
D1
e
E
E1
L
L1
L2
R1
S
q
q1
q2
q3
MILLIMETERS
MIN
MAX
--1.60
0.05
0.15
1.35
1.45
0.17
0.27
0.17
0.23
0.09
0.20
0.09
0.16
12.00 BSC
10.00 BSC
0.50 BSC
12.00 BSC
10.00 BSC
0.45
0.75
1.00 REF
0.50 REF
0.10
0.20
0.20 REF
0°
7°
0°
--12° REF
12° REF
SECTION AB-AB
ROTATED 90 ° CLOCKWISE
Figure 11-3 64-pin LQFP Mechanical Information
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
135
Part 12 Design Considerations
12.1 Thermal Design Considerations
An estimation of the chip junction temperature, TJ, can be obtained from the equation:
TJ = TA + (RθJΑ x PD)
where:
TA
= Ambient temperature for the package (oC)
RθJΑ = Junction-to-ambient thermal resistance (oC/W)
PD
= Power dissipation in the package (W)
The junction-to-ambient thermal resistance is an industry-standard value that provides a quick and easy
estimation of thermal performance. Unfortunately, there are two values in common usage: the value
determined on a single-layer board and the value obtained on a board with two planes. For packages such
as the PBGA, these values can be different by a factor of two. Which value is closer to the application
depends on the power dissipated by other components on the board. The value obtained on a single layer
board is appropriate for the tightly packed printed circuit board. The value obtained on the board with the
internal planes is usually appropriate if the board has low-power dissipation and the components are well
separated.
When a heat sink is used, the thermal resistance is expressed as the sum of a junction-to-case thermal
resistance and a case-to-ambient thermal resistance:
RθJA = RθJC + RθCA
where:
RθJA
RθJC
RθCA
= Package junction-to-ambient thermal resistance °C/W
= Package junction-to-case thermal resistance °C/W
= Package case-to-ambient thermal resistance °C/W
RθJC is device related and cannot be influenced by the user. The user controls the thermal environment to
change the case-to-ambient thermal resistance, RθCA. For instance, the user can change the size of the heat
sink, the air flow around the device, the interface material, the mounting arrangement on printed circuit
board, or change the thermal dissipation on the printed circuit board surrounding the device.
To determine the junction temperature of the device in the application when heat sinks are not used, the
Thermal Characterization Parameter (ΨJT) can be used to determine the junction temperature with a
measurement of the temperature at the top center of the package case using the following equation:
TJ = TT + (ΨJT x PD)
where:
TT = Thermocouple temperature on top of package (oC)
ΨJT = Thermal characterization parameter (oC)/W
PD = Power dissipation in package (W)
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
136
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Electrical Design Considerations
The thermal characterization parameter is measured per JESD51-2 specification using a 40-gauge type T
thermocouple epoxied to the top center of the package case. The thermocouple should be positioned so
that the thermocouple junction rests on the package. A small amount of epoxy is placed over the
thermocouple junction and over about 1mm of wire extending from the junction. The thermocouple wire
is placed flat against the package case to avoid measurement errors caused by cooling effects of the
thermocouple wire.
When heat sink is used, the junction temperature is determined from a thermocouple inserted at the
interface between the case of the package and the interface material. A clearance slot or hole is normally
required in the heat sink. Minimizing the size of the clearance is important to minimize the change in
thermal performance caused by removing part of the thermal interface to the heat sink. Because of the
experimental difficulties with this technique, many engineers measure the heat sink temperature and then
back-calculate the case temperature using a separate measurement of the thermal resistance of the
interface. From this case temperature, the junction temperature is determined from the junction-to-case
thermal resistance.
12.2 Electrical Design Considerations
CAUTION
This device contains protective circuitry to guard
against damage due to high static voltage or electrical
fields. However, normal precautions are advised to
avoid application of any voltages higher than
maximum-rated voltages to this high-impedance circuit.
Reliability of operation is enhanced if unused inputs are
tied to an appropriate voltage level.
Use the following list of considerations to assure correct operation of the 56F8323/56F8123:
•
Provide a low-impedance path from the board power supply to each VDD pin on the device, and from the
board ground to each VSS (GND) pin
•
The minimum bypass requirement is to place six 0.01–0.1µF capacitors positioned as close as possible to
the package supply pins. The recommended bypass configuration is to place one bypass capacitor on each
of the VDD/VSS pairs, including VDDA/VSSA. Ceramic and tantalum capacitors tend to provide better
performance tolerances.
Ensure that capacitor leads and associated printed circuit traces that connect to the chip VDD and VSS (GND)
pins are less than 0.5 inch per capacitor lead
Use at least a four-layer Printed Circuit Board (PCB) with two inner layers for VDD and VSS
•
•
•
Bypass the VDD and VSS layers of the PCB with approximately 100µF, preferably with a high-grade
capacitor such as a tantalum capacitor
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
137
•
•
Because the device’s output signals have fast rise and fall times, PCB trace lengths should be minimal
Consider all device loads as well as parasitic capacitance due to PCB traces when calculating capacitance.
This is especially critical in systems with higher capacitive loads that could create higher transient currents
in the VDD and VSS circuits.
•
Take special care to minimize noise levels on the VREF, VDDA and VSSA pins
•
Designs that utilize the TRST pin for JTAG port or EOnCE module functionality (such as development or
debugging systems) should allow a means to assert TRST whenever RESET is asserted, as well as a means
to assert TRST independently of RESET. Designs that do not require debugging functionality, such as
consumer products, should tie these pins together.
Because the Flash memory is programmed through the JTAG/EOnCE port, the designer should provide an
interface to this port to allow in-circuit Flash programming
•
12.3 Power Distribution and I/O Ring Implementation
Figure 12-1 illustrates the general power control incorporated in the 56F8323/56F8123. This chip
contains two internal power regulators. One of them is powered from the VDDA_OSC_PLL pin and cannot
be turned off. This regulator controls power to the internal clock generation circuitry. The other regulator
is powered from the VDD_IO pins and provides power to all of the internal digital logic of the core, all
peripherals and the internal memories. This regulator can be turned off, if an external VDD_CORE voltage
is externally applied to the VCAP pins.
In summary, the entire chip can be supplied from a single 3.3 volt supply if the large core regulator is
enabled. If the regulator is not enabled, a dual supply 3.3V/2.5V configuration can also be used.
Notes:
•
•
Flash, RAM and internal logic are powered from the core regulator output
VPP1 and VPP2 are not connected in the customer system
•
All circuitry, analog and digital, shares a common VSS bus
VDDA_OSC_PLL
OCS
VDDA_ADC
VDD
REG
VCAP
REG
I/O
ADC
CORE
ROSC
VSS
VREFH
VREFP
VREFMID
VREFN
VREFLO
VSSA_ADC
Figure 12-1 Power Management
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
138
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
Power Distribution and I/O Ring Implementation
Part 13 Ordering Information
Table 13-1 lists the pertinent information needed to place an order. Consult a Freescale Semiconductor
sales office or authorized distributor to determine availability and to order parts.
Table 13-1 Ordering Information
Part
Supply
Voltage
MC56F8323
3.0–3.6 V
MC56F8323
MC56F8123
Pin
Count
Frequency
(MHz)
Temperature
Range
Order Number
Low-Profile Quad Flat Pack (LQFP)
64
60
-40° to + 105° C
MC56F8323VFB60
3.0–3.6 V
Low-Profile Quad Flat Pack (LQFP)
64
60
-40° to + 125° C
MC56F8323MFB60
3.0–3.6 V
Low-Profile Quad Flat Pack (LQFP)
64
40
-40° to + 105° C
MC56F8123VFB
Package Type
56F8323 Technical Data, Rev. 11.0
Freescale Semiconductor
Preliminary
139
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© Freescale Semiconductor, Inc. 2004. All rights reserved.
MC56F8323
Rev. 11.0
10/2004