We need a pseudo-random clock with a length
N, in such a way that out of every
N clock pulses,
M of them should randomly made zero (
M<<N). What we want to do is to sample a signal in a random fashion. Meaning that, out of every
N sample points (from Nyquist grid) we need to take
M samples. Then through some processing and assumptions about signal structure, other un-sampled (
N-M samples) points are recovered.
Now I am using Linear Shift Registers, something like below:
It works good, however, I do not want equal distribution for 1s and 0s, I mean I want something like 20% of clock cycles to be 1 and 80% to be zero.
To achieve that, I made to
AND output of two circuits like above to change probability from 50% for both 1s and zeros to 25% for 1s and 75% for zeros (in figure below, with different seeds).
It is good at the cost of doubling the power and chip area:( . I am seeking a way to make the system work with only 1 random clock generator circuit, not two.
- Is possible through implanting some special initial seed change probability distribution of 1s and 0s in output sequence ?
- Is there any power-area efficient method to accomplish this?
I was thinking to store a random binary sequence (with length of
N) in a ROM and then
And its output with the clock to make a random clock.