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Review CPSC 321

Review CPSC 321

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Review CPSC 321

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  1. ReviewCPSC 321 Andreas Klappenecker

  2. Administrative Issues • Midterm is on October 12 • Allen Parish’s help session Friday 10:15-12:15

  3. Questions? Project partners?

  4. Today’s Menu What happened so far...

  5. History One of the first calculation tools was the abacus, presumably invented sometime between 1000-500 B.C.

  6. Early History • around 1600, John Napier invents the Napier bones, a tool that helps in calculations • 1621, William Oughtred invents the slide rule that exploit Napier’s logarithms to assist in calculations • 1625 Wilhelm Schickard invents a mechanical device to add, subtract, multiply and divide numbers • 1640 Blaise Pascal invents his Arithmetic Machine (which could only add) • 1671 Wilhelm von Leibniz invents the Step Reckoner, a device that allows to perform additions, subtractions, multiplications, divisions, and evaluation of square roots (by stepped additions)

  7. Early History • Charles Babbage proposes in 1822 a machine to calculate tables for logarithms and trigonometric functions, called the Difference Engine. • Before completing the machine, he invents in 1833 the more sophisticated Analytic Engine that uses Jacquard punch cards to control the arithmetic calculations • The machine is programmable, has storage capabilities, and control flow mechanisms – it is a general purpose computer. • The Analytic Engine was never completed. • Augusta Ada Lovelace writes the first program for the Analytical Engine (to calculate Bernoulli numbers). Some consider her as the first programmer.

  8. Z1 The Z1 computer was clocked at 1 Hz. The memory consists of 64 words with 22 bits. Input and output is done by a punch tape reader and a punch tape writer. The computer has two registers with 22 bits and is able to perform additions and subtractions (it is not a general purpose computer).

  9. Z3 Zuse constructed the Z3, a fully programmable general purpose computer, in 1939-1941. Remarkably, it contained a binary floating point arithmetic. It was clocked at 5.33 Hz, based on relays, and had 64 words of 22 bits. The small memory did not allow for storage of the program. (Art and photo courtesy of Horst Zuse)

  10. Performance • Response time: time between start and finish of the task (aka execution time) • Throughput: total amount of work done in a given time

  11. Performance (Absolute) Performance Relative Performance

  12. Amdahl’s Law The execution time after making an improvement to the system is given by Exec time after improvement = I/A + E I = execution time affected by improvement A = amount of improvement E = execution time unaffected

  13. Assembly Language .text # code section .globl main main: li $v0, 4 # system call for print string la $a0, str # load address of string to print syscall # print the string li $v0, 10 # system call for exit syscall # exit .data str: .asciiz “Hello world!\n” # NUL terminated string, as in C

  14. Things to know... • Instruction and pseudo-instructions • Register conventions (strictly enforced) • Machine language instruction given, find the corresponding assembly language instruction • Code puzzles • Solve a small programming task

  15. Instruction Word Formats Register format Immediate format Jump format op-code rs rt rd shamt funct 6 5 5 5 5 6 op-code rs rt immediate value 6 5 5 16 op-code 26 bit current segment address 6 26

  16. Machine Language What does that mean? • Machine language level programming means that we have to provide the bit encodings for the instructions • For example, add $t0, $s1, $s2 represents the 32bit string • 00000010001100100100000000100000 • Assembly language mnemonics usually translate into one instruction • We also have pseudo-instructions that translate into several instructions

  17. Watson, the case is clear… • add $t0, $s1, $s2 • 00000010001100100100000000100000 • 000000 10001 10010 01000 00000 100000 • Operation and function field tell the computer to perform an addition • 000000 10001 10010 01000 00000 100000 • registers $17, $18 and $8 op-code rs rt rd shamt funct 6 5 5 5 5 6

  18. Number Representations • Signed and unsigned integers • Number conversions • Comparisons • Overflow rules

  19. Detecting Overflow • No overflow when adding a positive and a negative number • No overflow when signs are the same for subtraction • Overflow occurs when the value affects the sign: • overflow when adding two positives yields a negative • or, adding two negatives gives a positive • or, subtract a negative from a positive and get a negative • or, subtract a positive from a negative and get a positive

  20. Detecting Overflow

  21. Logic Design: Build ALU, etc.

  22. Logic Design • Determine truth tables of combinatorial circuits • Determine combinatorial circuits from truth tables • Determine critical path • Overflow detection in ALU

  23. SLT • 4 operations • subtraction output available • Connect • MSB set output • w/ LSB less

  24. Adders • Ripple carry • Carry-lookahead

  25. Fast Adders Iterate the idea, generate and propagate ci+1 = gi + pici = gi + pi(gi-1 + pi-1 ci-1) = gi + pigi-1+ pipi-1ci-1 = gi + pigi-1+ pipi-1gi-2 +…+ pipi-1 …p1g0 +pipi-1 …p1p0c0 Two level AND-OR circuit Carry is known early!

  26. Multiplication 0010 (multiplicand) __ x_1011 (multiplier) 0010 x 1 00100 x 1 001000 x 0 0010000 x 1 0010110

  27. Booth Multiplication Current and previous bit 00: middle of run of 0s, no action 01: end of a run of 1s, add multiplicand 10: beginning of a run of 1s, subtract mcnd 11: middle of string of 1s, no action

  28. Example: 0010 x 0110

  29. IEEE 754 Floating Point Representation • Float – 1 sign bit, 8 exponent bits, 23 bits for significand. seeeeeeeefffffffffffffffffffffff value = (-1)s x F x 2E-127 with F= 1 + .ffffffff .... fff • Double – 1 sign bit, 11 exponent bits, 52 bits for significand

  30. Processor • Be able to build the datapath • Be able to explain issues concerning datapath and control

  31. Control

  32. Single- versus Multicycle Processor • What are the differences? • What is executed during the 7th cycle? • How many cycles do we need?

  33. Summary

  34. Need for Speed • You need to be able to answer the question in a short time (75 minutes) • Routine calculations, such as number conversions, should not slow you down • Read the chapters very carefully! • Many repetitions will help you to gain a better understanding