1. Datasheet 2. Getting Started with the Avalon-MM Design Example 3. Parameter Settings 4. 64- or 128-Bit Avalon-MM Interface to the Endpoint Application Layer 5. Registers 6. Interrupts for Endpoints 7. Error Handling A. PCI Express Protocol Stack 8. Transceiver PHY IP Reconfiguration 9. Design Implementation 10. Throughput Optimization 11. Additional Features 12. Debugging B. Lane Initialization and Reversal C. Document Revision History
2.1. Running Qsys 2.2. Generating the Example Design 2.3. Understanding Simulation Log File Generation 2.4. Running a Gate-Level Simulation 2.5. Simulating the Single DWord Design 2.6. Generating Synthesis Files 2.7. Creating a Quartus® Prime Project 2.8. Compiling the Design 2.9. Programming a Device 2.10. Understanding Channel Placement Guidelines
4.1. 32-Bit Non-Bursting Avalon-MM Control Register Access (CRA) Slave Signals 4.2. Bursting and Non-Bursting Avalon® -MM Module Signals 4.3. 64- or 128-Bit Bursting TX Avalon-MM Slave Signals 4.4. Clock Signals 4.5. Reset 4.6. Interrupts for Endpoints when Multiple MSI/MSI-X Support Is Enabled 4.7. Hard IP Status Signals 4.8. Physical Layer Interface Signals
5.1. Correspondence between Configuration Space Registers and the PCIe Specification 5.2. Type 0 Configuration Space Registers 5.3. Type 1 Configuration Space Registers 5.4. PCI Express Capability Structures 5.5. Intel-Defined VSEC Registers 5.6. CvP Registers 5.7. 64- or 128-Bit Avalon-MM Bridge Register Descriptions 5.8. Programming Model for Avalon-MM Root Port 5.9. Uncorrectable Internal Error Mask Register 5.10. Uncorrectable Internal Error Status Register 5.11. Correctable Internal Error Mask Register 5.12. Correctable Internal Error Status Register
220.127.116.11. Avalon-MM to PCI Express Interrupt Status Registers 18.104.22.168. Avalon-MM to PCI Express Interrupt Enable Registers 22.214.171.124. PCI Express Mailbox Registers 126.96.36.199. Avalon-MM-to-PCI Express Address Translation Table 188.8.131.52. PCI Express to Avalon-MM Interrupt Status and Enable Registers for Endpoints 184.108.40.206. Avalon-MM Mailbox Registers 220.127.116.11. Control Register Access (CRA) Avalon-MM Slave Port
A.4.1. Avalon‑MM Bridge TLPs A.4.2. Avalon-MM-to-PCI Express Write Requests A.4.3. Avalon-MM-to-PCI Express Upstream Read Requests A.4.4. PCI Express-to-Avalon-MM Read Completions A.4.5. PCI Express-to-Avalon-MM Downstream Write Requests A.4.6. PCI Express-to-Avalon-MM Downstream Read Requests A.4.7. Avalon-MM-to-PCI Express Read Completions A.4.8. PCI Express-to-Avalon-MM Address Translation for 32-Bit Bridge A.4.9. Minimizing BAR Sizes and the PCIe Address Space A.4.10. Avalon® -MM-to-PCI Express Address Translation Algorithm for 32-Bit Addressing
1.4. Device Family Support
The following terms define device support levels for Intel® FPGA IP cores:
- Advance support—the IP core is available for simulation and compilation for this device family. Timing models include initial engineering estimates of delays based on early post-layout information. The timing models are subject to change as silicon testing improves the correlation between the actual silicon and the timing models. You can use this IP core for system architecture and resource utilization studies, simulation, pinout, system latency assessments, basic timing assessments (pipeline budgeting), and I/O transfer strategy (data-path width, burst depth, I/O standards tradeoffs).
- Preliminary support—the IP core is verified with preliminary timing models for this device family. The IP core meets all functional requirements, but might still be undergoing timing analysis for the device family. It can be used in production designs with caution.
- Final support—the IP core is verified with final timing models for this device family. The IP core meets all functional and timing requirements for the device family and can be used in production designs.
Other device families
Refer to the Intel's PCI Express IP Solutions web page for other device families:
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