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Siemens S65

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Comments to date: 4. Page 1 of 1. Average Rating:
Bukshi111 12:05am on Thursday, September 16th, 2010 
I have had this phone for 2.5 years ! Can you believe it ? This is a great phone for most business men. i lost my samsung d600 so i used my dads old 1 wich is a s65 and its good but it hasnt got a mp3 player siemens s65 is a nice but not get any parts here
simon.champion 4:49pm on Friday, September 10th, 2010 
currently using it .........like to have more features like softwares installment and better screen quality and looks . very handy cell..........
hgnet 4:40am on Sunday, August 15th, 2010 
HORRIBLE. This Phone is terrible. I would NOT reccomnd this phone to ANYONE. From day One, I have had problems with it turning off for no reason.
msurdi 5:53am on Saturday, July 31st, 2010 
I have been using s65 since 1 year and i am satisfied at all - durable, reliable and stylish business phone. Advantages: elegant, durable. Sense).

Comments posted on www.ps2netdrivers.net are solely the views and opinions of the people posting them and do not necessarily reflect the views or opinions of us.

 

Documents

doc0

Using the Siemens S65 Display
by Christian Kranz, October 2005
( http://www.superkranz.de/christian/S65_Display/DisplayIndex.html )
( PDF by Benjamin Metz, September 09 , 2006 )

About the Display:

Siemens used for the mobile phones S65, M65, CX65 and SK65 a 16-bit color TFT display with 132x176 pixel. This display has integrated white backlight LED's and an attractive screen size. The display is available for less than 20 EUR in phone part shops and ebay. The following picture compares the well known Nokia 6100 display with the S65 - display.
Info: Currently there are three different display types known. LS020 LPH88 L2F50

Hitachi HD66773

Epson L2F50.
Dimension: The picture below shows the dimensions of the display.
The following pages describe how to use this display in own applications. Actually it is focused on the ATMEL AVR processor but from the description it should be possible to use it with other controller also.

Hardware:

The Display pin description can be found on this Picture:
Schematic: The schematic of the testboard is shown in the picture below. Both display supplies are connected to a 2.9V supply that is generated out of an LDO from the 5.0V supply of the ATMEL AVR C. I used the IRU1205CLTR LDO because I will later need the power on/off feature of this LDO. The ATMEL AVR C is running with 16MHz. The five interface lines between the display and the C are level-shifted from the 5V domain of the C to the 2.9V domain of the display. Because the interface will run with 8MHz the impedance has to be low to get stable signals. It might be a good idea to go to active level shifter in future to save power, especially for the RESET line because this line has to be high as long as the display is used. On the other hand you can use a higher impedance level shifter here because speed is not important.
Display Backlight: The display forward voltage was measured at one part to be 10.4V at 20mA current. That means a relative large voltage is needed. This voltage can be easily generated with a PWM signal generator of the C. (Do not forget to switch on the current limitation of your power supply until the PWM generator is running correct. If you drive the n-channel gate high for a longer time you will have a short circuit.) For the circuit below you need a pulse width (high/period) of 47% at a period frequency of 62.5kHz to generate the required voltage with 15mA LED current. A block capacitor is already implemented on the display and is not needed. You can adjust the brightness of the display by varying the OCRn value. No software interaction is needed to generate this waveform with AVR processor. The code example below for the ATmega128 uses timer 2 with OC2 (PB7) for PWM generation. That means you can not use PB7 for LCD_RS any more (as in the circuit above). LCD_RS can be changed to PB5 for example. For the final running application an over voltage protection is not required. But during testing and development it is not a bad idea to add a protection device. That might protect the circuit against hardware/software malfunctions. PWM Programming example ATmega128 (AVR)
// backlight PWM generation // use timer 2 in fast PWM mode for this PORTB &= ~_BV(PB7); // clear port before enable DDRB |= _BV(PB7); // will be used for OC2, must be output TCCR2 = _BV(WGM21) | _BV(WGM20) | _BV(COM21) | _BV(CS20); TCNT2=0x00; OCR2=120

I) LS020 - Display:

Software - (Commands and Data): Data and commands to the display controller are distinguished by the RS line. If RS is high, the controller expects commands, if the RS line is low it expects data. RS = high RS = low Command Data
Initialization Commands: A LCD TFT display is programmed in three steps. To switch on the display a initialization sequence is needed to program the power chip of the display. That is needed because of the high multiplex rate of the display a relative high voltage is used for driving the glass. The glass voltage can be in the 10V to 20V range and is usually generated by charge pumps. After switching on the power usually the display parameter are programmed. In some cases also the boost circuit has to be reprogrammed from startup to active. After startup the display can be used for displaying. The originally measured seven initialization sequences from the S65 display can luckily be reduced to three sequences. In addition we do not need the very long time intervals Siemens used in here approach. The first (of the three) used initialization sequence is: INIT1: (Display Software Reset)

0xFDFD, 0xFDFD

It looks like this sequence starts the display controller. After a certain time (min. 50ms) the second init command sequence is transmitted to the display. INIT2:

0xEF00 0xEE04, 0x1B04 0xFEFE, 0xFEFE 0xEF90, 0x4A04, 0x7F3F, 0xEE04, 0x4306
After that we need to wait for the display internal voltage settling. This wait time is very sensitive. If the time is too short or too long the display will not work! It was measured to be 7ms and this value shall also be used to drive the display with the sequences shown here.
The third sequence follows directly and is: INIT3:
0xEF90, 0xEF00 0xEE0C 0xEF90, 0xEFB0, 0xEF00 0x7F01, 0xE202 0xE276 0xE183 0x0983, 0x0800, 0x0BAF, 0x0A00, 0x0500, 0x0600, 0x0700

0x0080 0x4902 0xE181

For a stable initialization we need a break of about 50ms (time might be shortened) before sending the fourth init sequence to the display. INIT4:

0x8001 0xEF90, 0x0000

After the initialization sequence the display is ready to use. An immediate clear screen is recommended because the display shows random content after first power on. Power Down Commands: For a regular shutdown a display needs normally a power down sequence to discharge the glass voltage in a controlled manner. Otherwise the lifetime of the display might be reduced. Currently the power down sequence is not known. Therefore we only have the possibility to reset the display and switch off the power supply. Writing Full-Screen and Screen Sections: After the initialization the display is ready to use. Usually the first thing to do is to clear the display. That can be perfectly done with the following memory write command. MEMWR:
0xEF90, 0x05OR, 0x06YS, 0x07XS
After this command the display data can be written pixel by pixel, each pixel 16-bit. The parameter XS and YS are defining subsections of the display memory. It is not required to write the complete memory. If only a part of the display should be written the data write can be stopped and the next MEMWR command resets the write pointer to the given coordinates. The complete screen is written with XS = 0 and YS = 0. In that case it is not required to repeat the command for each screen write. It is sufficient to write simple the data again and again. The display memory is organized according the picture on the right side. The total number of bytes is 132 x 176 x 2, that means in total 0xB580 pixel. The memory is written first in X - direction and second in Y - direction. The parameter OR defines the display orientation. OR = 0x04 sets the 0 degree orientation shown in the picture below.
OR = 0x00 defines the 90 degree orientation. For details see the section partial screen write. With OR = 0x04 the memory is written in X-direction, that means line by line in Xdirection from left (low X-number) to right (high X-number). With OR = 0x00 the display memory is written in Y-direction, that means from column by column from YS to 131.
Pixel Color Coding: The display memory is initialized to work according the -5-6-5- color coding (-R-G-B-) scheme. That means the first (MSB first) 5-bits are coding the intensity of red, the following 6-bits are coding the intensity of green and the last 5-bits the intensity of blue. (0xFFFF is white, 0x0000 is black) Partial Screen Write: The display memory is organized in a matrix form with X- and Y coordinates. At each matrix coordinate one 16-bit color value (pixel) is stored. (Advanced techniques like PET (sub-pixel addressing) seems not to be supported.) The following picture shows the principle:

For partial writing to the memory the commands below are used. The start corner (X1,Y1) and the end corner (X2,Y2) have to be defined. X2 has to be larger or equal X1, Y2 has to be larger or equal Y1.

PMEMWRX: (X-direction)

0xEF90, 0x0504, 0x08X1, 0x09X2, 0x0AY1, 0x0BY2

PMEMWRY: (Y-direction)

0xEF90, 0x0500, 0x08X1, 0x09X2, 0x0AY1, 0x0BY2
The display memory can be written in X- or Y-direction. Other advanced memory access modes are not supported. Writing in Y-direction is usually prefered if the display is used 90-degree rotated. If than the X- and Y-values in the PMEMWRY command are exchanged, the coordination system - shown in the left picture is obtained. In this case bitmaps are drawn from the upper left corner down to the lower right corner.
More advanced RAM addressing modes (LS020)
Address Auto-Increment and Windowing The display controller generates the addresses of the integrated display-RAM automatically. For that a window has to be defined in the display RAM. If data is written to the display RAM the data is displayed in that window. Depending on the address generating sequence the data is written in different modes to this window. This code shows how to write a rectangular bitmap image to the display memory. Pixels are drawn with textcolor, the background is drawn with backcolor. The image is stored as bit-array in the ascii_tab. array.
// image size is 8x14 uint8_t ascii_tab[14]={ 0x00, 0x00, 0x00, 0xfc, 0x66, 0x66, 0x66, 0x7c, 0x66, 0x66, 0x66, 0xfc, 0x00, 0x00}, for (h=0; h < CHAR_H; h++) // every column of the picture y-direction (mode 0) { ch=ascii_tab[h]; mask=0x80; for (p=0; p < CHAR_W; p++) // write the pixels in x direction (mode 0) { if (ch & mask) { lcd_wrdat16(textcolor); } else { lcd_wrdat16(backcolor); } mask=mask/2; } }
Address generating sequence The order of the automatically generated addresses can be programmed. That means by using the same drawing routine the picture will appear in different orientations on the screen. For example the picture can be rotated by 90, 180 or 270 degree before it appears on the screen. The following pictures are showing all possible orientations:

The given programming sequences are using the definition of the picture writing routine above. Note that the width (CHAR_W) and the height (CHAR_H) have to be swapped, if the image is displayed in a 90 degree rotation. Inital, before starting data writing and address mode changing, the register have to be defined and the addressing mode has to be set using the following code sequence:
#define #define #define #define #define #define ASX ASY APX AEX AEY APY 0x1200 0x1300 0x1400 0x1500 0x1600 0x1700

lcd_wrcmd16(0xEF80);

In the table you find the code for the mode change and the window definition code.
Mode Programming lcd_wrcmd16(0x1800); lcd_wrcmd16(ASX+x); lcd_wrcmd16(AEX+x+(CHAR_W-1)); lcd_wrcmd16(ASY+y); lcd_wrcmd16(AEY+y+(CHAR_H-1)); lcd_wrcmd16(0x1801); lcd_wrcmd16(ASX+x); lcd_wrcmd16(AEX+x-(CHAR_W-1)); lcd_wrcmd16(ASY+y); lcd_wrcmd16(AEY+y+(CHAR_H-1)); lcd_wrcmd16(0x1802); lcd_wrcmd16(ASX+x); lcd_wrcmd16(AEX+x+(CHAR_W-1)); lcd_wrcmd16(ASY+y); lcd_wrcmd16(AEY+y-(CHAR_H-1)); lcd_wrcmd16(0x1803); lcd_wrcmd16(ASX+x); lcd_wrcmd16(AEX+x-(CHAR_W-1)); lcd_wrcmd16(ASY+y); lcd_wrcmd16(AEY+y-(CHAR_H-1)); lcd_wrcmd16(0x1804); lcd_wrcmd16(ASX+x); lcd_wrcmd16(AEX+x+(CHAR_W-1)); lcd_wrcmd16(ASY+y); lcd_wrcmd16(AEY+y+(CHAR_H-1)); lcd_wrcmd16(0x1805); lcd_wrcmd16(ASX+x); lcd_wrcmd16(AEX+x-(CHAR_H-1)); lcd_wrcmd16(ASY+y); lcd_wrcmd16(AEY+y+(CHAR_W-1)); lcd_wrcmd16(0x1806); lcd_wrcmd16(ASX+x); lcd_wrcmd16(AEX+x-(CHAR_H-1)); lcd_wrcmd16(ASY+y); lcd_wrcmd16(AEY+y-(CHAR_W-1)); lcd_wrcmd16(0x1807); lcd_wrcmd16(ASX+x); lcd_wrcmd16(AEX+x-(CHAR_H-1)); lcd_wrcmd16(ASY+y); lcd_wrcmd16(AEY+y-(CHAR_W-1));

normal mode

y-axis symmetry (mirror image)
x-axis line symmetry (mirror image)

180 degree rotation

mirror image, -90 degree

+90 degree

-90 degree
+90 degree (mirror image)

II) LPH - Display:

Description of init sequence not ready yet. Please look at the example code on: (
http://www.superkranz.de/christian/S65_Display/DisplayIndex.html )

Power Down:

0x74 0x76 0x74 0x76 0x74 0x76 0x00 0x05 0x00 0x1D 0x00 0x00 0x0D 0x05 0x0E 0x1F 0x03 0x00

III) L2F50 - Display:

Currently two different drawing modes are known. The normal mode and 180degree rotated mode. The graphic modes are programmed using the parameter of the DATCTL command. DATCTL parameter 7 x 6 * 4 * 3 C* 1 CG
Not all parameter bit combinations are known today. The next table shows the meaning of known bits. Bit x * C1 / C2 Discription no influence if set memory not written 00 = not working 01 = different color coding 10 = not working 11 = 5-6-5 color coding (16-bit) 0 = normal mode 1 = 180 deg. mode
Writing in the different graphic modes is shown in the following figure. In normal mode the (0,0) point is in the left upper corner. The (X,Y) coordinates for the SD_CSET and SD_PSET commands are given in natural order. (X1,Y1) is the upper left corner, (X2,Y2) is the lower right corner. In 180 degree mode things are a little bit more confusing. The Y-axis changes the direction, but X-axis not. In addition, if a rectangular area is drawn, (X1,Y1) is now the lower right corner of the rectangle and (X2,Y2) is the upper left corner, but still X1 has to be lower than X2 and Y1 has to be lower than Y2. That means if e.g. X1=0 and X2=15 the rectangular is drawn from starting at X=15 with the first bit. Then it is drawn down to X=0 ending with the 16'th bit.

0x8E00 - Command

Reengineering the S65 Display:
The Siemens S65 display is a special manufacturing for the Siemens AG (now Siemens/BenQ). Because of that it is very difficult to get data sheets for the used display controller. The display is a product of Seiko-Epson but does not response to the known Epson display commands (also not to the commands of relative new Epson 16bit controller). Because of that I decided to do a re-engineering of the display interface using a S65 mobile phone. It was easy to figure out that Siemens uses a serial two wire interface with additional chip select, a command/data signal (usually called RS) and a reset signal. The clock frequency of the serial interface is 13MHz. Supply voltages are 2.9V for the display driver and 1.8V for the digital interface. In addition there are two supply pins for the four white backlight LED's. The LED's are serial connected and buffered with a capacitance on the display board. The serial connection ensures a very constant light intensity distribution. That is because each LED is driven by the same current. The disadvantage is that a relative high voltage is needed for driving the LEDs. The LED voltage was measured to 10.4V at 20mA for one display. But in the hardware section you can see that it is not very difficult to generate the voltage with a PWM signal generated by the C. The display pin out can be seen on the figure on the left side. CS is the chip select line, CLK the clock line, DAT the data line, RS the command/data identification, 2V9 the 2.9V supply, 1V8 the 1.8V supply, LED+ the positive LED supply and LED_GND the negative LED supply.
The display interface was measured using a HP (Agilent) 16-channel digital oscilloscope. (unfortunately a logic analyser was not available) The display commands and data are written in a 16-bit format like the example on the picture. A data bit is latched with the rising edge of the clock signal by the display controller.
Start Up Sequence: The following sequences for starting the display could be identified: Sequence 1: (time 0ms)
Sequence 2: (time 68ms after start)
0xEF00, 0xEE04, 0x1B04, 0xFEFE, 0xFEFE 0xEF90, 0x4A04, 0x7F3F, 0xEE04, 0x4306
Sequence 3: (time 75ms after start)
0xEF90, 0xEF00 0xEE0C 0xEF90, 0xEFB0, 0xEF00 0x7F01, 0x0983, 0x0800, 0x0BAF, 0x0A00, 0x0500, 0x0600, 0x0700

0x0080, 0x4902 0xE181

Sequence 4: (time 182ms after start)

0xE202

Sequence 5: (time 297ms after start)

0xE276

Sequence 6: (time 401ms after start)

0xE183

Sequence 7: (time 460ms after start)

0x8001

In addition it could be measured, that Siemens always refreshes the screen at once. That means also if only parts of the screen are changed the complete display memory is refreshed. Reason for that is, that Siemens uses an display graphic controller like the s1d13732. This controller holds the display memory and writes the display content via hardware. Only the commands are generated by the C. The sequence used by Siemens for writing the compete display is: write complete display memory:
0xEF90, 0x0500, 0x0600, 0x0700
After that the display data follows (with RS line low). Writing the display data takes 28.59ms which corresponds to (132*176*16=371712 bits with 13MHz clock frequency.
Power Down Sequence: Unfortunately the power down sequence could not be measured with the used equipment. It was not possible to find a proper trigger condition to get a reliable repeatable measurement of the power down sequence. Triggering to the backlight was possible but the memory of the digital scope was to small to catch the sequences. Unfortunately the backlight is switched off after the display is powered down. Spending more effort it might be possible to catch the power down sequence but that is not done up to now. The proposed sequence so far is reset of display and switching off the supply.

doc1

Using the Siemens S65 Display
by Christian Kranz, October 2005
( http://www.superkranz.de/christian/S65_Display/DisplayIndex.html )
( PDF by Benjamin Metz, 01 November 2005 )

About the Display:

Siemens used for the mobile phones S65, M65, CX65 and SK65 a 16-bit color TFT display with 132x176 pixel. This display has integrated white backlight LED's and an attractive screen size. The display is available for less than 20 EUR in phone part shops and ebay. The following picture compares the well known Nokia 6100 display with the S65 - display.
Info: Currently there are three different display types known. LS020 LPH88 L2F50

Hitachi HD66773

Epson L2F50.
Dimension: The picture below shows the dimensions of the display.
The following pages describe how to use this display in own applications. Actually it is focused on the ATMEL AVR processor but from the description it should be possible to use it with other controller also.

Hardware:

The Display pin description can be found on this Picture:
Schematic: The schematic of the testboard is shown in the picture below. Both display supplies are connected to a 2.9V supply that is generated out of an LDO from the 5.0V supply of the ATMEL AVR C. I used the IRU1205CLTR LDO because I will later need the power on/off feature of this LDO. The ATMEL AVR C is running with 16MHz. The five interface lines between the display and the C are level-shifted from the 5V domain of the C to the 2.9V domain of the display. Because the interface will run with 8MHz the impedance has to be low to get stable signals. It might be a good idea to go to active level shifter in future to save power, especially for the RESET line because this line has to be high as long as the display is used. On the other hand you can use a higher impedance level shifter here because speed is not important.
Display Backlight: The display forward voltage was measured to be 10.4V at 20mA current. That means a relative large voltage is needed. This voltage can be easily generated with a PWM signal generator of the C. (Do not forget to switch on the current limitation of your power supply until the PWM generator is running correct. If you drive the n-channel gate high for a longer time you will have a short circuit.) For the circuit below you need a pulse width (high/period) of 54% at a period frequency of 200kHz to generate the required voltage with 20mA LED current. A block capacitor is already implemented on the display and is not needed.

I) LS020 - Display:

Software - (Commands and Data): Data and commands to the display controller are distinguished by the RS line. If RS is high, the controller expects commands, if the RS line is low it expects data. RS = high RS = low Command Data
Initialization Commands: A LCD TFT display is programmed in three steps. To switch on the display a initialization sequence is needed to program the power chip of the display. That is needed because of the high multiplex rate of the display a relative high voltage is used for driving the glass. The glass voltage can be in the 10V to 20V range and is usually generated by charge pumps. After switching on the power usually the display parameter are programmed. In some cases also the boost circuit has to be reprogrammed from startup to active. After startup the display can be used for displaying. The originally measured seven initialization sequences from the S65 display can luckily be reduced to three sequences. In addition we do not need the very long time intervals Siemens used in here approach. The first (of the three) used initialization sequence is: INIT1: (Display Software Reset)

0xFDFD, 0xFDFD

It looks like this sequence starts the display controller. After a certain time (min 50ms) the second init command sequence is transmitted to the display. INIT2:
0xEF00 0xEE04, 0x1B04 0xFEFE, 0xFEFE 0xEF90, 0x4A04, 0x7F3F, 0xEE04, 0x4306
After that we need to wait for the display internal voltage settling. This wait time is very sensitive. If the time is too short or too long the display will not work! It was measured to be 7ms and this value shall also be used to drive the display with the sequences shown here.
The second sequence follows directly and is: INIT2:
0xEF90, 0xEF00 0xEE0C 0xEF90, 0xEFB0, 0xEF00 0x7F01, 0xE202 0xE276 0xE183 0x8001 0x0983, 0x0800, 0x0BAF, 0x0A00, 0x0500, 0x0600, 0x0700

0x0080 0x4902 0xE181

After the initialization sequence the display is ready to use. An immediate clear screen is recommended because the display shows random content after first power on. Power Down Commands: For a regular shutdown a display needs normally a power down sequence to discharge the glass voltage in a controlled manner. Otherwise the lifetime of the display might be reduced. Currently the power down sequence is not known. Therefore we only have the possibility to reset the display and switch off the power supply. Writing Full-Screen and Screen Sections: After the initialization the display is ready to use. Usually the first thing to do is to clear the display. That can be perfectly done with the following memory write command. MEMWR:
0xEF90, 0x05OR, 0x06YS, 0x07XS
After this command the display data can be written pixel by pixel, each pixel 16-bit. The parameter XS and YS are defining subsections of the display memory. It is not required to write the complete memory. If only a part of the display should be written the data write can be stopped and the next MEMWR command resets the write pointer to the given coordinates. The complete screen is written with XS = 0 and YS = 0. In that case it is not required to repeat the command for each screen write. It is sufficient to write simple the data again and again. The display memory is organized according the picture on the right side. The total number of bytes is 132 x 176 x 2, that means in total 0xB580 pixel. The memory is written first in X - direction and second in Y - direction. The parameter OR defines the display orientation. OR = 0x04 sets the 0 degree orientation shown in the picture below. OR = 0x00 defines the 90 degree orientation. For details see the section partial screen write.
With OR = 0x04 the memory is written in X-direction, that means line by line in X-direction from left (low X-number) to right (high X-number). With OR = 0x00 the display memory is written in Y-direction, that means from column by column from YS to 131.
Pixel Color Coding: The display memory is initialized to work according the -5-6-5- color coding (-R-G-B-) scheme. That means the first (MSB first) 5-bits are coding the intensity of red, the following 6-bits are coding the intensity of green and the last 5-bits the intensity of blue. (0xFFFF is white, 0x0000 is black) Partial Screen Write: The display memory is organized in a matrix form with X- and Y coordinates. At each matrix coordinate one 16-bit color value (pixel) is stored. (Advanced techniques like PET (sub-pixel addressing) seems not to be supported.) The following picture shows the principle:

For partial writing to the memory the commands below are used. The start corner (X1,Y1) and the end corner (X2,Y2) have to be defined. X2 has to be larger or equal X1, Y2 has to be larger or equal Y1. PMEMWRX: (X-direction)
0xEF90, 0x0504, 0x08X1, 0x09X2, 0x0AY1, 0x0BY2

PMEMWRY: (Y-direction)

0xEF90, 0x0500, 0x08X1, 0x09X2, 0x0AY1, 0x0BY2
The display memory can be written in X- or Y-direction. Other advanced memory access modes are not supported. Writing in Y-direction is usually prefered if the display is used 90-degree rotated. If than the X- and Y-values in the PMEMWRY command are exchanged, the coordination system - shown in the left picture is obtained. In this case bitmaps are drawn from the upper left corner down to the lower right corner.

II) L2F50 - Display:

Currently two different drawing modes are known. The normal mode and 180degree rotated mode. The grafik modes are programmed using the parameter of the DATCTL command. DATCTL parameter 7 x 6 * 4 * 3 C* 1 CG
Not all parameter bit combinations are known today. The next table shows the meaning of known bits. Bit x * C1 / C2 Discription no influence if set memory not written 00 = not working 01 = different color coding 10 = not working 11 = 5-6-5 color coding (16-bit) 0 = normal mode 1 = 180 deg. mode
Writing in the different graphic modes is shown in the following figure. In normal mode the (0,0) point is in the left upper corner. The (X,Y) coordinates for the SD_CSET and SD_PSET commands are given in natural order. (X1,Y1) is the upper left corner, (X2,Y2) is the lower right corner. In 180 degree mode things are a little bit more confusing. The Y-axis changes the direction, but X-axis not. In addition, if a rectangular area is drawn, (X1,Y1) is now the lower right corner of the rectangle and (X2,Y2) is the upper left corner, but still X1 has to be lower than X2 and Y1 has to be lower than Y2. That means if e.g. X1=0 and X2=15 the rectangular is drawn from starting at X=15 with the first bit. Then it is drawn down to X=0 ending with the 16'th bit.
Reengineering the S65 Display:
The Siemens S65 display is a special manufacturing for the Siemens AG (now Siemens/BenQ). Because of that it is very difficult to get data sheets for the used display controller. The display is a product of Seiko-Epson but does not response to the known Epson display commands (also not to the commands of relative new Epson 16-bit controller). Because of that I decided to do a reengineering of the display interface using a S65 mobile phone. It was easy to figure out that Siemens uses a serial two wire interface with additional chip select, a command/data signal (usually called RS) and a reset signal. The clock frequency of the serial interface is 13MHz. Supply voltages are 2.9V for the display driver and 1.8V for the digital interface. In addition there are two supply pins for the four white backlight LED's. The LED's are serial connected and buffered with a capacitance on the display board. The serial connection ensures a very constant light intensity distribution. That is because each LED is driven by the same current. The disadvantage is that a relative high voltage is needed for driving the LEDs. The LED voltage was measured to 10.4V at 20mA for one display. But in the hardware section you can see that it is not very difficult to generate the voltage with a PWM signal generated by the C. The display pin out can be seen on the figure on the left side. CS is the chip select line, CLK the clock line, DAT the data line, RS the command/data identification, 2V9 the 2.9V supply, 1V8 the 1.8V supply, LED+ the positive LED supply and LED_GND the negative LED supply.

The display interface was measured using a HP (Agilent) 16-channel digital oscilloscope. (unfortunately a logic analyser was not available) The display commands and data are written in a 16-bit format like the example on the picture. A data bit is latched with the rising edge of the clock signal by the display controller.
Start Up Sequence: The following sequences for starting the display could be identified: Sequence 1: (time 0ms)
Sequence 2: (time 68ms after start)
0xEF00, 0xEE04, 0x1B04, 0xFEFE, 0xFEFE 0xEF90, 0x4A04, 0x7F3F, 0xEE04, 0x4306
Sequence 3: (time 75ms after start)
0xEF90, 0xEF00 0xEE0C 0xEF90, 0xEFB0, 0xEF00 0x7F01, 0x0983, 0x0800, 0x0BAF, 0x0A00, 0x0500, 0x0600, 0x0700

0x0080, 0x4902 0xE181

Sequence 4: (time 182ms after start)

0xE202

Sequence 5: (time 297ms after start)

0xE276

Sequence 6: (time 401ms after start)

0xE183

Sequence 7: (time 460ms after start)

0x8001

In addition it could be measured, that Siemens always refreshes the screen at once. That means also if only parts of the screen are changed the complete display memory is refreshed. Reason for that is, that Siemens uses an display graphic controller like the s1d13732. This controller holds the display memory and writes the display content via hardware. Only the commands are generated by the C. The sequence used by Siemens for writing the compete display is: write complete display memory:
0xEF90, 0x0500, 0x0600, 0x0700
After that the display data follows (with RS line low). Writing the display data takes 28.59ms which corresponds to (132*176*16=371712 bits with 13MHz clock frequency.
Power Down Sequence: Unfortunately the power down sequence could not be measured with the used equipment. It was not possible to find a proper trigger condition to get a reliable repeatable measurement of the power down sequence. Triggering to the backlight was possible but the memory of the digital scope was to small to catch the sequences. Unfortunately the backlight is switched off after the display is powered down. Spending more effort it might be possible to catch the power down sequence but that is not done up to now. The proposed sequence so far is reset of display and switching off the supply.

 

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