## Serial Wire Debug interface

The Serial Wire Debug protocol operates with a synchronous serial interface.

This uses a single bidirectional data signal, and a clock signal.

This section gives an overview of the physical Serial Wire Debug interface.

### Line interface

The Serial Wire Debug interface uses a single bidirectional data pin, SWDIO.

That is, the same signal is used for both host and target sourced signals.

The Serial Wire Debug interface is synchronous, and requires a clock pin, SWCLK.

The clock can be sourced from the target and exported, or provided by the host.

This clock is then used by the host as a reference for generation and sampling of data

so that the target is not required to perform any over-sampling.

Both the target and host are capable of driving the bus HIGH and LOW or tristating it.

The ports must be able to tolerate short periods of contention that might occur because of a loss of synchronization.

The clock can be asynchronous to any system clock, including the debug logic clock.

The Serial Wire Debug interface clock can be stopped when the debug port is idle,

see Introduction to the ARM Serial Wire Debug (SWD) protocol on page 4-89.

### Line pull-up

So that the line is in a known state when neither host nor target is driving the line,

a 100KΩ pull-up is required at the target, but this can only be relied on to maintain the state of the wire.

If the wire is driven LOW and released, the pull-up resistor eventually returns the line to the HIGH state,

but this takes many clock periods.

The pull-up is intended to prevent false detection of signals when no host is connected.

This means it must be of a suitably high value to reduce current consumption

from the target when the host actively pulls down the line.

Note

A small current drains from the target whenever the line is driven LOW.

If the interface is left connected for extended periods when the target has to use a low-power mode,

the line must be held HIGH, or reset, by the host until the interface is activated.

## Serial Wire Debug (SWD) protocol

The ARM Serial Wire Debug interface uses a single bidirectional data connection and a separate clock to transfer data synchronously.

An operation on the wire consists of two or three phases:

Packet request : The external host debugger issues a request to the DP. The DP is the target of the request.
Acknowledge response : The target sends an acknowledge response to the host.
Data transfer phase : This phase is only present when either:

• A data read or data write request is followed by a valid (OK) acknowledge response.
• The CTRL/STAT.ORUNDETECT flag is set to 1.

The data transfer is one of:

• Target to host, following a read request (RDATA).
• Host to target, following a write request (WDATA).

Note

If the CTRL/STAT.ORUNDETECT bit is set to 1, then a data transfer phase is required on all responses,
including WAIT and FAULT. For more information, see Sticky overrun behavior on page 4-98.

When the SW-DP receives a packet request from the debug host, it must respond immediately with the acknowledge phase.

There is a turnaround period between these phases, as they are in different directions.

If a data phase is required, this follows immediately after the acknowledge phase.

For a write request, there is a turnaround period between the acknowledge phase and the WDATA data transfer phase.

Following the WDATA data transfer phase the host continues to drive the wire.

There is no additional turnaround period.

For a read request, there is no turnaround period between the acknowledge phase and the data transfer phase.

There is a turnaround period following the RDATA data transfer phase, following which the host drives the wire.

To ensure that the transfer can be clocked through the SW-DP, after the data transfer phase the host must do one of the following:

• Immediately start a new SWD operation with the start bit of a new packet request.
• Continue to drive the SWD interface with idle cycles until the host starts a new SWD operation.
• If the host is driving the Serial Wire Debug clock, continue to clock the SWD interface
with at least eight idle cycles. After this it can stop the clock.

### Line turn-round

To prevent contention, a turnaround period is required when the device driving the wire changes.

For the turnaround period, neither the host nor the target drives the wire, and the state of the wire is undefined.

Note

The line turn-round period can provide for pad delays when using a high sample clock frequency.

The length of the turnaround period is controlled by DLCR.TURNROUND : 1..4

The default setting is a turnaround period of one clock cycle.

#### DLCR, Data Link Control Register

The DLCR attributes are: Purpose Controls the operating mode of the Data Link.
Configurations A DP architecture register. The DLCR is defined and implemented only in DPv1 and DPv2.
Attributes The DLCR is:
• Accessed by a read or write to offset 0x4 of the DP address map when SELECT.DPBANKSEL is set to 0x1.
See the field descriptions for information about the register reset value.

For SW-DP, the DLCR bit assignments are:

### Idle cycles

After completing a transaction, the host must either insert at least 8 idle cycles
or continue immediately with the start bit of a new transaction.

The host clocks the Serial Wire Debug interface with the line LOW to insert idle cycles.

A transaction must be followed by another transaction or at least 8 idle cycles

to ensure that data is clocked through the AP.

### Bit order

All data values in SWD operations are transferred LSB first.

For example, the OK response of 0b001 appears on the wire as 1, followed by 0, followed by 0,

as shown in Figure 4-1 on page 4-94 and Figure 4-2 on page 4-95.

### Parity

A simple parity check is applied to all packet request and data transfer phases.

Even parity is used:

Packet requests
The parity check is made over the APnDP, RnW and A[2:3] bits. If, of these four bits:
• The number of bits set to 1 is odd, then the parity bit is set to 1.
• The number of bits set to 1 is even, then the parity bit is set to 0.

Data transfers (WDATA and RDATA)
The parity check is made over the 32 data bits, WDATA[0:31] or RDATA[0:31]. If, of these 32 bits:
• The number of bits set to 1 is odd, then the parity bit is set to 1.
• The number of bits set to 1 is even, then the parity bit is set to 0.

The packet request parity bit is shown in each of the diagrams in this section,
from Figure 4-1 on page 4-94 to Figure 4-7 on page 4-99.

It appears on the wire immediately after the A[2:3] bits.

A parity error in the packet request is detected by the SW-DP, which responds with a protocol error.
See Protocol error response on page 4-97.

The WDATA parity bit is shown in Figure 4-1 on page 4-94 and in Figure 4-7 on page 4-99.
It appears on the wire immediately after the WDATA[31] bit.
A parity error in the WDATA data transfer phase is detected by the SW-DP and,
other than writes to TARGETSEL, recorded in CTRL/STAT.WDATAERR.
If overrun detection is enabled, CTRL/STAT.STICKYORUN is set to 1.
A parity error in a write to TARGETSEL deselects the target.

The RDATA parity bit is shown in Figure 4-2 on page 4-95.
It appears on the wire immediately after the RDATA[31] bit.
The debugger must check for parity errors in the RDATA data transfer phase and retry the read if required.

Note
The ACK[0:2] bits are never included in the parity calculation.
Debuggers must remember this when parity checking the data from a read operation,
when the debugger receives a continuous stream of 36 bits, as shown in Figure 4-2 on page 4-95:
• Bits 0 to 2 are ACK[0:2].
• Bits 3 to 34 are RDATA[0:31].
• Bit 35 is the parity bit.
The parity check must be applied to bits 3 to 34 of this block of data, and the result compared with bit 35, the parity bit.

### Limitations of multi-drop

This section describes the configuration and auto-detection limitations of a multi-drop Serial Wire Debug system.

System configuration

Each device must be configured with a unique target ID, that includes a 4-bit instance ID,
to differentiate between otherwise identical targets.
This places a limit of 16 such targets in any system, and means that identical devices must be configured
before they are connected together to ensure that their instance IDs do not conflict.

Auto-detection of the target

It is not possible to interrogate a multi-drop Serial Wire Debug system
that includes multiple devices to establish which devices are connected.

Because all devices are selected on coming out of a line reset,
no communication with a device is possible without prior selection of that target using its target ID.

Therefore, connection to a multi-drop Serial Wire Debug system that includes multiple devices requires that either:
• The host has prior knowledge of the devices in the system and is configured before target connection.
• The host attempts auto-detection by issuing a target select command for each of the devices it has been configured to support.
While this is likely to involve a large number of target select commands, it must be possible to iterate
through all the supported devices in a reasonable time from the viewpoint of a user of the debug tools.

Note

This means that debug tools cannot connect seamlessly to targets in a multi-drop Serial Wire Debug system
that they have never seen before.

However, if the debug tools can be provided with the target ID of such targets by the user
then the contents of the target can be auto-detected as normal.

To protect against multiple selected devices all driving the line simultaneously SWD protocol version 2 requires:
• For multi-drop SWJ-DP, the JTAG connection is selected out of powerup reset. JTAG does not drive the line.
See Chapter 5 The Serial Wire/JTAG Debug Port (SWJ-DP).
• For multi-drop SW-DP, the DP is in the dormant state out of powerup reset. See Dormant operation on page 5-113.

### WAIT response to read or write operation request

If the SW-DP is not able to process the request from the debugger immediately it must issue a WAIT response.

A WAIT response to a read or write packet request consists of two phases:
1. An eight-bit read or write packet request, from the host to the target.
2. A three-bit WAIT acknowledge response, from the target to the host.

By default, there are single-cycle turnaround periods between these two phases, and after the second phase.
A WAIT response to a read or write packet request is shown in Figure 4-3.

If overrun detection is enabled then CTRL/STAT.STICKYORUN is set to 1
and a data phase is required on a WAIT response.

A WAIT response must not be issued to the following requests.

The SW-DP must always process these requests immediately:
• Reads of the DPIDR register.
• Reads of the CTRL/STAT register.
• Writes to the ABORT register. --- enables the debugger to access other parts of the debug system.

With any other request, the DP issues a WAIT response if it cannot process the request. This happens if:
• A previous AP or DP access is outstanding.
• The new request is an AP read request and the result of the previous AP read is not yet available.

Normally, when a debugger receives a WAIT response it retries the same operation.

This enables it to process data as quickly as possible.

However, if several retries have been attempted, with a wait that is long enough for a slow interconnection
and memory system to respond, if appropriate, the debugger might write to ABORT.DAPABORT.

This signals to the active AP that it must terminate the transfer that it is currently attempting.
An AP implementation might be unable to terminate a transfer on its SoC interface.
However, on receiving a DAP abort request the AP must free up the interface to the Debug Port.

Writing to the ABORT register after receiving a WAIT response
enables the debugger to access other parts of the debug system.

### FAULT response to read or write operation request

A SW-DP must not issue a FAULT response for:
• Writes to the ABORT register, which is a write-only register.

For any other access, the SW-DP issues a FAULT response
if any sticky flag is set to 1 in the CTRL/STAT register.
A FAULT response to a read or write packet request consists of two phases:
1. An eight-bit read or write packet request, from the host to the target.
2. A three-bit FAULT acknowledge response, from the target to the host.

By default, there are single-cycle turnaround periods between these two phases, and after the second phase.
A FAULT response to a read or write packet request is shown in Figure 4-4.

If overrun detection is enabled then CTRL/STAT.STICKYORUN is set to 1
and a data phase is required on a FAULT response.

Use of the FAULT response enables the protocol to remain synchronized.
A debugger might stream a block of data and then check the CTRL/STAT register at the end of the block.
In a SW-DP, the sticky error flags are cleared to 0 by writing bits in the ABORT register.

### Protocol error response

A protocol error occurs if any of the following occurs:
• The Parity bit does not match the parity of the packet request.
• The Stop bit is not 0.
• The Park bit is not 1.
• DLCR.TURNROUND indicates an unsupported turnaround period.

Note

If the Parity bit in the WDATA transfer phase does not match the parity of the data,
this does not cause a protocol error response, as the SW-DP has already given its response to the header.
For more information, see Sticky flags and DP error responses on page 2-34.

If overrun detection is enabled then CTRL/STAT.STICKYORUN is set to 1
and the target must wait until the data phase of the transaction has completed
before entering the protocol error state.

Otherwise, it enters the protocol errorstate immediately.

When a protocol error is detected by the SW-DP, the SW-DP does not reply to the packet request
and does not drive the line. This is illustrated in Figure 4-5 on page 4-98.

Note

If SWD protocol version 2 is implemented, the SW-DP also does not reply to a TARGETSEL register write packet request.

When in protocol error state:

• If the target detects a valid read of the DP DPIDR register, it is IMPLEMENTATION DEFINED
whether the target leaves the protocol error state, and gives an OK response.

• If the target detects a valid packet header, other than the read of the DP DPIDR register,
or the target detects an IMPLEMENTATION DEFINED number of additional protocol errors, it enters the lockout state.

ARM recommends that the target enters the lockout state after one more protocol error is detected while in the protocol error state.
If the target cannot leave the protocol error state on a read of the DPIDR register, then the protocol error and lockout states are equivalent.
The target must leave the protocol error state on an line reset.
The target only leaves the lockout state on a line reset.

If the SW-DP implements SWD protocol version 2, it must enter the lockout state after a single protocol error immediately after a line reset.
However, if the first packet request detected by the target following line reset is valid
it can then revert to entering the lockout state after an IMPLEMENTATION DEFINED number of protocol errors.

#### Host response to protocol error

If the host does not receive an expected response from the target,
it must leave the line not driven for at least the length of any potential data phase
and then attempt a line reset.

The host can attempt reads of the DP DPIDR register before attempting a line reset,
as the target might respond and leave the protocol error state, but ARM does not recommend this.

If the transfer that resulted in the original protocol error response was a write you can assume that no write occurred.
If the original transfer was a read it is possible that the read was issued to an AP. Although this is unlikely,
you must consider this possibility because reads are pipelined.

### Sticky overrun behavior

If a SW-DP receives a transaction request when the previous transaction has not completed it returns a WAIT response.
If overrun detection is enabled in the CTRL/STAT register, the CTRL/STAT.STICKYORUN flag is set to 1.

ORUNDETECT, bit[0]
This bit is set to 1 to enable overrun detection. For more information see Overrun detection on page 2-34.
After a powerup reset, this bit is set to 0.

Subsequent transactions generate FAULT responses, because a sticky flag is set to 1.
If overrun detection is enabled, CTRL/STAT.STICKYORUN is also set
if there is a FAULT response, protocol error, or line reset.

When overrun detection is enabled, WAIT and FAULT responses require a data phase:

• If the transaction is a read the data in the data phase is UNKNOWN.
The target does not drive the line, and the host must not check the parity bit.

• If the transaction is a write the data phase is ignored.

Figure 4-6 on page 4-99 shows the WAIT or FAULT response to a read operation when overrun detection is enabled,

and Figure 4-7 on page 4-99 shows the response to a write operation when overrun detection is enabled.

/* OK response ****************************************************************/
// data_phase : read : Read RDATA[0:31] + Parity, Turnaround, Idle cycles
// data_phase : write : Turnaround, Write WDATA[0:31] + Parity, Idle cycles

/* WAIT or FAULT response *****************************************************/
If overrun detection is enabled
// data_phase : write : Turnaround, Dummy Write WDATA[0:31] + Parity

/* Protocol error *************************************************************/
If overrun detection is enabled
// turnaround, DATA, Parity

Line not driven by target, if SWD pull up is used, Host get 111, else, != 100, 010, 001 : 011, 101, 110, 000

### CTRL/STAT, Control/Status register

The CTRL/STAT register attributes are:
Purpose The Control/Status register provides control of the DP and status information about the DP.
Configurations
A DP architecture register. The CTRL/STAT register is defined and implemented in DPv0, DPv1,and DPv2.
Attributes The CTRL/STAT register is:
• A read/write register, in which some fields are RO, meaning they ignore writes. See the field descriptions for more information.
• Accessed by a read or write to offset 0x4 of the DP register map, when SELECT.DPBANKSEL is 0x0.

ORUNDETECT, bit[0]
This bit is set to 1 to enable overrun detection. For more information see Overrun detection on page 2-34.
After a powerup reset, this bit is set to 0.

Overrun detection
Debug Ports support an overrun detection mode.

This mode enables a user to send blocks of commands to an emulator

on a high latency, high throughput, connection.

These commands must be sent with sufficient in-line delays to make overrun errors unlikely.

However, the DAP can be programmed so that, if an overrun error occurs,

the DAP flags the error by setting the Sticky Overrun flag, CTRL/STAT.STICKYORUN to 1.

In this overrun detection mode the debugger must check for overrun errors

after each sequence of APACC transactions, by checking this flag.

Overrun detection mode is enabled by setting the Overrun Detect bit, CTRL/STAT.ORUNDETECT, to 1.

The Sticky Overrun flag, CTRL/STAT.STICKYORUN is set to 1 if the response to any transaction is other than OK.
The first response to a transaction when a previous AP transaction has not completed is WAIT.
Following responses are FAULT, because the STICKYORUN bit is set to 1.

WAIT --> FAULT

STICKYORUN, bit[1]
If overrun detection is enabled, this bit is set to 1 when an overrun occurs.
The behavior on writing is DATA LINK DEFINED:
• On a JTAG-DP, access is R/W1C.
• On an SW-DP, access is RO/WI.
The clearing of this bit to 0 is DATA LINK DEFINED,
see Clearing the sticky error and compare flags in the CTRL/STAT register on page 2-50.
After a powerup reset, this bit is set to 0.

### ABORT, AP Abort register

ORUNERRCLR, bit[4], DPv1 or higher
Write 1 to this bit to clear the CTRL/STAT.STICKYORUN overrun error bit to 0.

STKERRCLR, bit[2], DPv1 or higher
Write 1 to this bit to clear the CTRL/STAT.STICKYERR sticky error bit to 0.

### Clearing the sticky error and compare flags in the CTRL/STAT register

The descriptions of these bits in CTRL/STAT indicate the condition that sets each bit to 1.

When one of these bits is set to 1, a write of 0 to that bit is ignored.

These bits can be cleared to 0 as follows:

Write 1 to the appropriate CLR field of the ABORT register:
• To clear STICKYERR to 0, write 1 to the ABORT.STKERRCLR field.
• To clear STICKYCMP to 0, write 1 to the ABORT.STKCMPCLR field.
• To clear STICKYORUN to 0, write 1 to the ABORT.ORUNERRCLR field.
• To clear WDATAERR to 0, write 1 to the ABORT.WDERRCLR field, SW-DP only.

You can use a single write of the ABORT register to clear multiple flags to 0 if necessary.

After clearing the flag to 0, you might have to access the DP and AP registers to find what caused the flag to be set to 1.

Typically:

• For the STICKYERR or STICKYCMP flag, you must find which location was accessed to cause the flag to be set to 1.
• For the STICKYORUN flag, you must find which DP or AP transaction caused the overrun.
You then have to repeat your transactions from that point.
• For the WDATAERR flag, you must resend the corrupted data.

//-----------------------------------------------------------------------------
//
// Sets the target device for Serial Wire communication and returns the
// 32-bit ID code. Must be called before performing any SWD commands.
//
// Returns:
//  1-4. IDCODE - Value read from the IDCODE register (32-bit).
//    5. Response code.
//
STATUS SWD_Connect(void)
{
U8 rtn;

// Initialize IO pins for SWD interface
_SetSWPinsIdle;

// Select the Serial Wire Debug Port
// Skip this switch sequence if the device does not have the swj_dp port
// Serial Wire + JTAG
SW_ShiftReset();
SW_ShiftByteOut(0x9E);
SW_ShiftByteOut(0xE7);

// Reset the line and return the 32-bit ID code
rtn = SWD_LineReset();
//SendLongToHost(io_word.U32);

return rtn;
}

// Switches the debug interface to JTAG communication and disconnects pins.
//
// Returns:
//    1. HOST_COMMAND_OK
//
STATUS SWD_Disconnect(void)
{
// Initialize IO pins for SWD interface
_SetSWPinsIdle;

// Select the JTAG Debug Port
// Skip this switch sequence if the device does not have the swj_dp port
// Serial Wire + JTAG
SW_ShiftReset();
SW_ShiftByteOut(0x3C);
SW_ShiftByteOut(0xE7);

// Release debug interface pins except nSRST
_ResetDebugPins;

return HOST_COMMAND_OK;
}
//-----------------------------------------------------------------------------
//
// Performs a line reset on the Serial Wire interface.
//
// Returns:
//    1. Response code.
//
STATUS SWD_LineReset(void)
{
U8 ack;

// Complete SWD reset sequence (50 cycles high followed by 2 or more idle cycles)
SW_ShiftReset();
SW_ShiftByteOut(0);

// Now read the DPIDR register to move the SWD out of reset
ack = SW_ShiftPacket(SW_IDCODE_RD, 1);
SW_ShiftByteOut(0);

return SW_Response(ack);
}
#define SW_CLOCK_CYCLE()                \
PIN_SWCLK_CLR();                      \
PIN_DELAY();                          \
PIN_SWCLK_SET();                      \
PIN_DELAY()

#define SW_WRITE_BIT(bit)               \
PIN_SWDIO_OUT(bit);                   \
PIN_SWCLK_CLR();                      \
PIN_DELAY();                          \
PIN_SWCLK_SET();                      \
PIN_DELAY()

PIN_SWCLK_CLR();                      \
PIN_DELAY();                          \
bit = PIN_SWDIO_IN();                 \
PIN_SWCLK_SET();                      \
PIN_DELAY()

/* OK response ****************************************************************/
// data_phase : read : Read RDATA[0:31] + Parity, Turnaround, Idle cycles
// data_phase : write : Turnaround, Write WDATA[0:31] + Parity, Idle cycles

/* WAIT or FAULT response *****************************************************/
// data_phase : write : Turnaround, Dummy Write WDATA[0:31] + Parity

/* Protocol error *************************************************************/
// turnaround, DATA, Parity

uint8_t SWD_Transfer( uint32_t request, uint32_t *data )
{
uint32_t ack;
uint32_t bit;
uint32_t val;
uint32_t parity;

uint32_t n;

/* Packet Request */
parity = 0;
SW_WRITE_BIT( 1 ); /* Start Bit */
bit = request >> 0;
SW_WRITE_BIT( bit ); /* APnDP Bit */
parity += bit;
bit = request >> 1;
SW_WRITE_BIT( bit ); /* RnW Bit */
parity += bit;
bit = request >> 2;
SW_WRITE_BIT( bit ); /* A2 Bit */
parity += bit;
bit = request >> 3;
SW_WRITE_BIT( bit ); /* A3 Bit */
parity += bit;
SW_WRITE_BIT( parity ); /* Parity Bit */
SW_WRITE_BIT( 0 ); /* Stop Bit */
SW_WRITE_BIT( 1 ); /* Park Bit */

/* Turnaround : 1..4 Cycles                                                                        */
PIN_SWDIO_OUT_DISABLE( );
for ( n = DAP_Data.swd_conf.turnaround; n; n-- )
{
SW_CLOCK_CYCLE( )
;
}

/* Acknowledge response */
ack = bit << 0;
ack |= bit << 1;
ack |= bit << 2;

if ( ack == DAP_TRANSFER_OK ) /* OK response ********************************/
{
/* Data transfer */
if ( request & DAP_TRANSFER_RnW ) /* Read data ****************************/
{
val = 0;
parity = 0;
for ( n = 32; n; n-- ) /* Read RDATA[0:31] */
{
parity += bit;
val >>= 1;
val |= bit << 31;
}

if ( ( parity ^ bit ) & 1 )
{
ack = DAP_TRANSFER_ERROR;
}

if ( data )
*data = val;

for ( n = DAP_Data.swd_conf.turnaround; n; n-- ) /* Turnaround */
{
SW_CLOCK_CYCLE( )
;
}

PIN_SWDIO_OUT_ENABLE( );
}
else /* Write data ********************************************************/
{
for ( n = DAP_Data.swd_conf.turnaround; n; n-- ) /* Turnaround */
{
SW_CLOCK_CYCLE( )
;
}

PIN_SWDIO_OUT_ENABLE( );

val = *data;
parity = 0;
for ( n = 32; n; n-- ) /* Write WDATA[0:31] */
{
SW_WRITE_BIT( val );
parity += val;
val >>= 1;
}

SW_WRITE_BIT( parity ); /* Write Parity Bit */

} // if ( request & DAP_TRANSFER_RnW ) /* Read data */ else /* Write data */

/* Idle cycles : n >= 8                                                                               */
n = DAP_Data.transfer.idle_cycles;
if ( n )
{
PIN_SWDIO_OUT( 0 );
for ( ; n; n-- )
{
SW_CLOCK_CYCLE( )
;
}
}

PIN_SWDIO_OUT( 1 );
return ( ack );
} // if ( ack == DAP_TRANSFER_OK ) /* OK response ***************************/

/* WAIT or FAULT response ***************************************************/
// data_phase : write : Turnaround, Dummy Write WDATA[0:31] + Parity
if ( ( ack == DAP_TRANSFER_WAIT ) || ( ack == DAP_TRANSFER_FAULT ) )
{
if ( DAP_Data.swd_conf.data_phase
&& ( ( request & DAP_TRANSFER_RnW ) != 0 ) )
{
for ( n = 32 + 1; n; n-- ) /* Dummy Read RDATA[0:31] + Parity */
{
SW_CLOCK_CYCLE( )
;
}
}

/* Turnaround */
for ( n = DAP_Data.swd_conf.turnaround; n; n-- )
{
SW_CLOCK_CYCLE( )
;
}

PIN_SWDIO_OUT_ENABLE( );
if ( DAP_Data.swd_conf.data_phase
&& ( ( request & DAP_TRANSFER_RnW ) == 0 ) )
{
PIN_SWDIO_OUT( 0 );
for ( n = 32 + 1; n; n-- ) /* Dummy Write WDATA[0:31] + Parity */
{
SW_CLOCK_CYCLE( )
;
}
}

PIN_SWDIO_OUT( 1 );
return ( ack );
}

/* Protocol error : turnaround, DATA, Parity ********************************/
//
for ( n = DAP_Data.swd_conf.turnaround + 32 + 1; n; n-- )
{
SW_CLOCK_CYCLE( )
; /* Back off data phase */
}

PIN_SWDIO_OUT( 1 );
return ( ack );
}

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