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Jerald A. Library of Congress Cataloging. Brown, Jerald AI. Tile TK Decimal Odometer Binary Odometer Number Codes Why Binary Numbers Are Used Binary-to-Decimal Conversion , Microprocessors Decimal-to-Binary Conversion , Hexadecimal Numbers.
Hexadecimal-Binary Conversions GATES 19 Nok Gates Nanp Gates TTL Characteristics TTL Overview Algebraic Simplification , Karnaugh Maps Kamaugh Simplifications RS Latches Level Clocking D Latches ROMs 9.
RAMs Programming SAP-1 Fetch Cycle Execution Cycle The SAP-1 Microprogram Jump and Call Instructions Logic Instructions SAP-3 , Programming Model Arithmetic Instructions Increments, Decrements, and Rotates Logic Instructions , Arithmetic and Logic Immediates Jump Instructions Extended-Register Instructions , Indirect Instructions Relationship between Electronics and Programming.
Programming , Fundamental Premise M4. Floweharts Programming Languages Computer Architecture What Is an Addressing Mode? The Paging Concept Microprocessors and Numbers LO New Concepts The Anb Instruction The ok Instruction Rotating An Example Specific Microprocessor Families Conditional Branching Stack and Stack Pointer Branching versus Subroutines Pinouts and Function Tables 5.
Memory Locations: 16K and 8K Intervals 9. The only prerequisite 0 using this textbook is an understanding of diodes and transistors A unique aspect of this text is its wide range. These parts can be used in different ways to meet the needs of a wide Variety of students, classrooms, and instructors. Part 1, Digital Principles, is composed of Chapters to 9. Featured topics include number systems, gates, boolean algebra, flip-lops, registers, counters, and memory.
This information prepares the student for the microprocessor sections which follow art 2, which consists of Chapters 10 to 12, presents the SAP simple-as-possible microprocessor. The student con- structs this processor using digital components. The SAP processor contains the most common microprocessor func: tions. Fach chapter is divided into two sections, The first section presents new concepts; second section applies the new concepts 0 each micropro- cessor family. Discussion, programming examples, and problems are provided.
The potential for comparative study is excellent. This part ofthe text takes a strong programming approach to the study of microprocessors. The 8-bit examples and homework problems can be per- formed by using either hand assembly or cross-assemblers. Several tables are provided for each microprocessor family, per- rmitting instructions to be looked up alphabetically, by op code, or by functional category, with varying levels of detail. The same functional categories are correspondingly used in the chapters in Part 3.
This coordination between parts makes the learning process easier and more enjoyable. Additional reference lables are provided in the appen- dlixes. Answers 10 odd-numbered problems for Chapters 10 16 follow the appendixes. Miller, is available for use with this textbook. It contains experiments for every part of the text. Why binary numbers? Because electronic de reliable when designed for two-state binary operation. After miles the odometer shows What does the next mile do?
The units wheel resets and carvies, the tens wheel resets and carries, the hundreds whee! In a decimal odometer, each time the units wheel runs out of digits, it resets to 0 and sends a carry to the tens wheel When the tens wheel runs out of digits, it resets to 0 and sends a carry to the hundreds wheel. And so on with the remaining wheels, One more point. A siring is a group of characters either letters o digits written one after another.
For instan 74 is a string of 7, 3, and 4. The binary number system uses only two digits, 0 and 1. When each whee! Because each wheel has only two digits, we call this device a binary odometer In a car a binary odometer starts with The units wheel resets and carries, the second wheel resets and carries, and the third wheel advances by 1.
This gives You should have the idea by now. Each mile advances the units wheel by 1, Whenever the units wheel runs out of digits, it resets and carries. Whenever the second wheel runs out of digits, i resets and carries. And so for the other wheels. Binary Numbers A binary odometer displays binary numbers, strings of Os and Is.
Binary numbers are long when large amounts are involved. Therefore, you have 0 learn to count with binary numbers, to convert them to decimal numbers, and to do binary arithmetic. When decimal odometer shows , we can drop the leading Os and read the number as Similarly, when a binary odometer indicates OO11, we can drop the leading 0s and read the number as The numbers 1, 2, 3 looked like , ,. Codes From the earliest times, people have been creating codes that allow us to think, calculate, and communicate.
The decimal numbers are an example of a code See Table IL A binary number and a decimal number are equivalent if each represents the same amount of pebbles.
Binary 10 and decimal 2 are equivalent because each represents.
Digital Computer Electronics - Albert Paul Malvino and Jerald A. Brown.pdf
Albert Paul Malvino
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ALBERT PAUL MALVINO DIGITAL COMPUTER ELECTRONICS PDF