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* MDIO IO device
The MDIO is a bus to which the PHY devices are connected. For each
device that exists on this bus, a child node should be created. See
the definition of the PHY node in booting-without-of.txt for an example
of how to define a PHY.
Required properties:
- reg : Offset and length of the register set for the device
- compatible : Should define the compatible device type for the
mdio. Currently supported strings/devices are:
- "fsl,gianfar-tbi"
- "fsl,gianfar-mdio"
- "fsl,etsec2-tbi"
- "fsl,etsec2-mdio"
- "fsl,ucc-mdio"
- "fsl,fman-mdio"
When device_type is "mdio", the following strings are also considered:
- "gianfar"
- "ucc_geth_phy"
mdio@24520 {
reg = <24520 20>;
compatible = "fsl,gianfar-mdio";
ethernet-phy@0 {
* TBI Internal MDIO bus
As of this writing, every tsec is associated with an internal TBI PHY.
This PHY is accessed through the local MDIO bus. These buses are defined
similarly to the mdio buses, except they are compatible with "fsl,gianfar-tbi".
The TBI PHYs underneath them are similar to normal PHYs, but the reg property
is considered instructive, rather than descriptive. The reg property should
be chosen so it doesn't interfere with other PHYs on the bus.
* Gianfar-compatible ethernet nodes
- device_type : Should be "network"
- model : Model of the device. Can be "TSEC", "eTSEC", or "FEC"
- compatible : Should be "gianfar"
- reg : Offset and length of the register set for the device
- interrupts : For FEC devices, the first interrupt is the device's
interrupt. For TSEC and eTSEC devices, the first interrupt is
transmit, the second is receive, and the third is error.
- phy-handle : See ethernet.txt file in the same directory.
- fixed-link : See fixed-link.txt in the same directory.
- phy-connection-type : See ethernet.txt file in the same directory.
This property is only really needed if the connection is of type
"rgmii-id", as all other connection types are detected by hardware.
- fsl,magic-packet : If present, indicates that the hardware supports
waking up via magic packet.
- bd-stash : If present, indicates that the hardware supports stashing
buffer descriptors in the L2.
- rx-stash-len : Denotes the number of bytes of a received buffer to stash
in the L2.
- rx-stash-idx : Denotes the index of the first byte from the received
buffer to stash in the L2.
ethernet@24000 {
device_type = "network";
model = "TSEC";
compatible = "gianfar";
reg = <0x24000 0x1000>;
local-mac-address = [ 00 E0 0C 00 73 00 ];
interrupts = <29 2 30 2 34 2>;
interrupt-parent = <&mpic>;
phy-handle = <&phy0>
* Gianfar PTP clock nodes
General Properties:
- compatible Should be "fsl,etsec-ptp"
- reg Offset and length of the register set for the device
- interrupts There should be at least two interrupts. Some devices
have as many as four PTP related interrupts.
Clock Properties:
- fsl,cksel Timer reference clock source.
- fsl,tclk-period Timer reference clock period in nanoseconds.
- fsl,tmr-prsc Prescaler, divides the output clock.
- fsl,tmr-add Frequency compensation value.
- fsl,tmr-fiper1 Fixed interval period pulse generator.
- fsl,tmr-fiper2 Fixed interval period pulse generator.
- fsl,max-adj Maximum frequency adjustment in parts per billion.
These properties set the operational parameters for the PTP
clock. You must choose these carefully for the clock to work right.
Here is how to figure good values:
TimerOsc = selected reference clock MHz
tclk_period = desired clock period nanoseconds
NominalFreq = 1000 / tclk_period MHz
FreqDivRatio = TimerOsc / NominalFreq (must be greater that 1.0)
tmr_add = ceil(2^32 / FreqDivRatio)
OutputClock = NominalFreq / tmr_prsc MHz
PulseWidth = 1 / OutputClock microseconds
FiperFreq1 = desired frequency in Hz
FiperDiv1 = 1000000 * OutputClock / FiperFreq1
tmr_fiper1 = tmr_prsc * tclk_period * FiperDiv1 - tclk_period
max_adj = 1000000000 * (FreqDivRatio - 1.0) - 1
The calculation for tmr_fiper2 is the same as for tmr_fiper1. The
driver expects that tmr_fiper1 will be correctly set to produce a 1
Pulse Per Second (PPS) signal, since this will be offered to the PPS
subsystem to synchronize the Linux clock.
Reference clock source is determined by the value, which is holded
in CKSEL bits in TMR_CTRL register. "fsl,cksel" property keeps the
value, which will be directly written in those bits, that is why,
according to reference manual, the next clock sources can be used:
<0> - external high precision timer reference clock (TSEC_TMR_CLK
input is used for this purpose);
<1> - eTSEC system clock;
<2> - eTSEC1 transmit clock;
<3> - RTC clock input.
When this attribute is not used, eTSEC system clock will serve as
IEEE 1588 timer reference clock.
ptp_clock@24E00 {
compatible = "fsl,etsec-ptp";
reg = <0x24E00 0xB0>;
interrupts = <12 0x8 13 0x8>;
interrupt-parent = < &ipic >;
fsl,cksel = <1>;
fsl,tclk-period = <10>;
fsl,tmr-prsc = <100>;
fsl,tmr-add = <0x999999A4>;
fsl,tmr-fiper1 = <0x3B9AC9F6>;
fsl,tmr-fiper2 = <0x00018696>;
fsl,max-adj = <659999998>;