Detail publikace

Memristor modeling based on its constitutive relation

Originální název

Memristor modeling based on its constitutive relation

Anglický název

Memristor modeling based on its constitutive relation

Jazyk

en

Originální abstrakt

Most hitherto published memristor models start from its state-space representation. Another approach is described in this paper, utilizing the unambiguous memristor characteristics, the so-called constitutive relation, i.e. the flux-charge relation. The constitutive relation is independent of the way the memristor interacts with its surroundings, and it determines the memristor uniquely like, for example, the voltage-current characteristic defines the resistor. Most hitherto published memristor models start from its state-space representation. Another approach is described in this paper, utilizing the unambiguous memristor characteristics, the so-called constitutive relation, i.e. the flux-charge relation. The constitutive relation is independent of the way the memristor interacts with its surroundings, and it determines the memristor uniquely like, for example, the voltage-current characteristic defines the resistor. The method is used for SPICE modeling of charge- and flux-controlled memristors.

Anglický abstrakt

Most hitherto published memristor models start from its state-space representation. Another approach is described in this paper, utilizing the unambiguous memristor characteristics, the so-called constitutive relation, i.e. the flux-charge relation. The constitutive relation is independent of the way the memristor interacts with its surroundings, and it determines the memristor uniquely like, for example, the voltage-current characteristic defines the resistor. Most hitherto published memristor models start from its state-space representation. Another approach is described in this paper, utilizing the unambiguous memristor characteristics, the so-called constitutive relation, i.e. the flux-charge relation. The constitutive relation is independent of the way the memristor interacts with its surroundings, and it determines the memristor uniquely like, for example, the voltage-current characteristic defines the resistor. The method is used for SPICE modeling of charge- and flux-controlled memristors.

BibTex


@inproceedings{BUT35489,
  author="Viera {Biolková} and Zdeněk {Kolka} and Zdeněk {Biolek} and Dalibor {Biolek}",
  title="Memristor modeling based on its constitutive relation",
  annote="Most hitherto published memristor models start from its state-space representation. Another approach is described in this paper, utilizing the unambiguous memristor characteristics, the so-called constitutive relation, i.e. the flux-charge relation. The constitutive relation is independent of the way the memristor interacts with its surroundings, and it determines the memristor uniquely like, for example, the voltage-current characteristic defines the resistor. Most hitherto published memristor models start from its state-space representation. Another approach is described in this paper, utilizing the unambiguous memristor characteristics, the so-called constitutive relation, i.e. the flux-charge relation. The constitutive relation is independent of the way the memristor interacts with its surroundings, and it determines the memristor uniquely like, for example, the voltage-current characteristic defines the resistor. The method is used for SPICE modeling of charge- and flux-controlled memristors.",
  address="NAUN",
  booktitle="Proceedings of the European Conference of Circuits Technology and Devices (ECCTD'10)",
  chapter="35489",
  howpublished="electronic, physical medium",
  institution="NAUN",
  year="2010",
  month="november",
  pages="261--264",
  publisher="NAUN",
  type="conference paper"
}