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Resonator Stabilization Architecture to Suppress Switching Transient Crosstalk in I-CDM

Published

Author(s)

Malcolm S. Durkin, Joel C. Weber, William B. Doriese, Gene C. Hilton, Daniel S. Swetz, Joel N. Ullom

Abstract

The ever-increasing sizes of transition-edge sensor (TES) microcalorimeter arrays motivates improved multiplexed readout with large multiplexing factors, low power dissipation, and low levels of crosstalk. Current-summed code division multiplexing (I-CDM) has been proposed as an alternative to flux-summed code division multiplexing (Φ-CDM) because of its lower power dissipation and greater robustness against the failure of individual readout elements. Simulating I-CDM arrays, we find that unswitched circuit components provide a mechanism for crosstalk, the magnitude of which is determined by their inductance. To mitigate this source of crosstalk, we propose a technique called resonator-stabilized I-CDM (RI-CDM), which the simulations predict will reduce crosstalk by an order of magnitude. RI-CDM reads out dc-biased TESs on an amplitude-modulated carrier wave.
Citation
Journal of Low Temperature Physics
Volume
193

Keywords

transition-edge sensor, TES, microcalorimeter, large multiplexing factors, low power dissipation, low levels of crosstalk, current-summed code division multiplexing, I-CDM, flux-summed code division multiplexing, readout elements, resonator-stabilized I-CDM, RI-CDM, crosstalk reduction, dc-biased TESs, amplitude-modulated carrier wave

Citation

Durkin, M. , Weber, J. , Doriese, W. , Hilton, G. , Swetz, D. and Ullom, J. (2018), Resonator Stabilization Architecture to Suppress Switching Transient Crosstalk in I-CDM, Journal of Low Temperature Physics, [online], https://doi.org/10.1007/s10909-018-1971-7 (Accessed May 16, 2021)
Created May 30, 2018, Updated June 29, 2020