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Lectures for 3rd Edition

Lectures for 3rd Edition

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Lectures for 3rd Edition

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  1. Lectures for 3rd Edition Note: these lectures are often supplemented with other materials and also problems from the text worked out on the blackboard. You’ll want to customize these lectures for your class. The student audience for these lectures have had exposure to logic design and attend a hands-on assembly language programming lab that does not follow a typical lecture format.

  2. Chapter Three

  3. Numbers • Bits are just bits (no inherent meaning) — conventions define relationship between bits and numbers • Binary numbers (base 2) 0000 0001 0010 0011 0100 0101 0110 0111 1000 1001... decimal: 0...2n-1 • Of course it gets more complicated: numbers are finite (overflow) fractions and real numbers negative numbers e.g., no MIPS subi instruction; addi can add a negative number • How do we represent negative numbers? i.e., which bit patterns will represent which numbers?

  4. Possible Representations • Sign Magnitude: One's Complement Two's Complement 000 = +0 000 = +0 000 = +0 001 = +1 001 = +1 001 = +1 010 = +2 010 = +2 010 = +2 011 = +3 011 = +3 011 = +3 100 = -0 100 = -3 100 = -4 101 = -1 101 = -2 101 = -3 110 = -2 110 = -1 110 = -2 111 = -3 111 = -0 111 = -1 • Issues: balance, number of zeros, ease of operations • Which one is best? Why?

  5. maxint minint MIPS • 32 bit signed numbers:0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000two = 0ten0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0001two = + 1ten0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0010two = + 2ten...0111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1110two = + 2,147,483,646ten0111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111two = + 2,147,483,647ten1000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000two = – 2,147,483,648ten1000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0001two = – 2,147,483,647ten1000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0000 0010two = – 2,147,483,646ten...1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1101two = – 3ten1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1110two = – 2ten1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111 1111two = – 1ten

  6. Two's Complement Operations • Negating a two's complement number: invert all bits and add 1 • remember: “negate” and “invert” are quite different! • Converting n bit numbers into numbers with more than n bits: • MIPS 16 bit immediate gets converted to 32 bits for arithmetic • copy the most significant bit (the sign bit) into the other bits 0010 -> 0000 0010 1010 -> 1111 1010 • "sign extension" (lbu vs. lb)

  7. Addition & Subtraction • Just like in grade school (carry/borrow 1s) 0111 0111 0110+ 0110 - 0110 - 0101 • Two's complement operations easy • subtraction using addition of negative numbers 0111 + 1010 • Overflow (result too large for finite computer word): • e.g., adding two n-bit numbers does not yield an n-bit number 0111 + 0001 note that overflow term is somewhat misleading, 1000 it does not mean a carry “overflowed”

  8. 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 • Consider the operations A + B, and A – B • Can overflow occur if B is 0 ? • Can overflow occur if A is 0 ?

  9. Effects of Overflow • An exception (interrupt) occurs • Control jumps to predefined address for exception • Interrupted address is saved for possible resumption • Details based on software system / language • example: flight control vs. homework assignment • Don't always want to detect overflow — new MIPS instructions: addu, addiu, subu note: addiu still sign-extends! note: sltu, sltiu for unsigned comparisons

  10. Multiplication • More complicated than addition • accomplished via shifting and addition • More time and more area • Let's look at 3 versions based on a gradeschool algorithm 0010 (multiplicand) __x_1011 (multiplier) • Negative numbers: convert and multiply • there are better techniques, we won’t look at them

  11. Multiplication: Implementation Datapath Control

  12. Final Version • Multiplier starts in right half of product What goes here?

  13. Floating Point (a brief look) • We need a way to represent • numbers with fractions, e.g., 3.1416 • very small numbers, e.g., .000000001 • very large numbers, e.g., 3.15576 ´ 109 • Representation: • sign, exponent, significand: (–1)sign´ significand ´ 2exponent • more bits for significand gives more accuracy • more bits for exponent increases range • IEEE 754 floating point standard: • single precision: 8 bit exponent, 23 bit significand • double precision: 11 bit exponent, 52 bit significand

  14. IEEE 754 floating-point standard • Leading “1” bit of significand is implicit • Exponent is “biased” to make sorting easier • all 0s is smallest exponent all 1s is largest • bias of 127 for single precision and 1023 for double precision • summary: (–1)sign´ (1+significand) ´ 2exponent – bias • Example: • decimal: -.75 = - ( ½ + ¼ ) • binary: -.11 = -1.1 x 2-1 • floating point: exponent = 126 = 01111110 • IEEE single precision: 10111111010000000000000000000000

  15. Floating point addition

  16. Floating Point Complexities • Operations are somewhat more complicated (see text) • In addition to overflow we can have “underflow” • Accuracy can be a big problem • IEEE 754 keeps two extra bits, guard and round • four rounding modes • positive divided by zero yields “infinity” • zero divide by zero yields “not a number” • other complexities • Implementing the standard can be tricky • Not using the standard can be even worse • see text for description of 80x86 and Pentium bug!

  17. Chapter Three Summary • Computer arithmetic is constrained by limited precision • Bit patterns have no inherent meaning but standards do exist • two’s complement • IEEE 754 floating point • Computer instructions determine “meaning” of the bit patterns • Performance and accuracy are important so there are many complexities in real machines • Algorithm choice is important and may lead to hardware optimizations for both space and time (e.g., multiplication) • You may want to look back (Section 3.10 is great reading!)

  18. operation a ALU 32 result 32 b 32 Lets Build a Processor • Almost ready to move into chapter 5 and start building a processor • First, let’s review Boolean Logic and build the ALU we’ll need (Material from Appendix B)

  19. Review: Boolean Algebra & Gates • Problem: Consider a logic function with three inputs: A, B, and C. Output D is true if at least one input is true Output E is true if exactly two inputs are true Output F is true only if all three inputs are true • Show the truth table for these three functions. • Show the Boolean equations for these three functions. • Show an implementation consisting of inverters, AND, and OR gates.

  20. operation op a b res result An ALU (arithmetic logic unit) • Let's build an ALU to support the andi and ori instructions • we'll just build a 1 bit ALU, and use 32 of them • Possible Implementation (sum-of-products): a b

  21. S A C B Review: The Multiplexor • Selects one of the inputs to be the output, based on a control input • Lets build our ALU using a MUX: note: we call this a 2-input mux even though it has 3 inputs! 0 1

  22. Different Implementations • Not easy to decide the “best” way to build something • Don't want too many inputs to a single gate • Don’t want to have to go through too many gates • for our purposes, ease of comprehension is important • Let's look at a 1-bit ALU for addition: • How could we build a 1-bit ALU for add, and, and or? • How could we build a 32-bit ALU? cout = a b + a cin + b cin sum = a xor b xor cin

  23. Building a 32 bit ALU

  24. What about subtraction (a – b) ? • Two's complement approach: just negate b and add. • How do we negate? • A very clever solution:

  25. Adding a NOR function • Can also choose to invert a. How do we get “a NOR b” ?

  26. Tailoring the ALU to the MIPS • Need to support the set-on-less-than instruction (slt) • remember: slt is an arithmetic instruction • produces a 1 if rs < rt and 0 otherwise • use subtraction: (a-b) < 0 implies a < b • Need to support test for equality (beq $t5, $t6, $t7) • use subtraction: (a-b) = 0 implies a = b

  27. Supporting slt • Can we figure out the idea? all other bits Use this ALU for most significant bit

  28. Supporting slt

  29. Test for equality • Notice control lines:0000 = and0001 = or0010 = add0110 = subtract0111 = slt1100 = NOR • Note: zero is a 1 when the result is zero!

  30. Conclusion • We can build an ALU to support the MIPS instruction set • key idea: use multiplexor to select the output we want • we can efficiently perform subtraction using two’s complement • we can replicate a 1-bit ALU to produce a 32-bit ALU • Important points about hardware • all of the gates are always working • the speed of a gate is affected by the number of inputs to the gate • the speed of a circuit is affected by the number of gates in series (on the “critical path” or the “deepest level of logic”) • Our primary focus: comprehension, however, • Clever changes to organization can improve performance (similar to using better algorithms in software) • We saw this in multiplication, let’s look at addition now

  31. Problem: ripple carry adder is slow • Is a 32-bit ALU as fast as a 1-bit ALU? • Is there more than one way to do addition? • two extremes: ripple carry and sum-of-products Can you see the ripple? How could you get rid of it? c1 = b0c0 + a0c0 +a0b0 c2 = b1c1 + a1c1 +a1b1 c2 = c3 = b2c2 + a2c2 +a2b2 c3 = c4 = b3c3 + a3c3 +a3b3 c4 = Not feasible! Why?

  32. Carry-lookahead adder • An approach in-between our two extremes • Motivation: • If we didn't know the value of carry-in, what could we do? • When would we always generate a carry? gi = ai bi • When would we propagate the carry? pi = ai + bi • Did we get rid of the ripple? c1 = g0 + p0c0 c2 = g1 + p1c1 c2 = c3 = g2 + p2c2 c3 = c4 = g3 + p3c3 c4 =Feasible! Why?

  33. Use principle to build bigger adders • Can’t build a 16 bit adder this way... (too big) • Could use ripple carry of 4-bit CLA adders • Better: use the CLA principle again!

  34. ALU Summary • We can build an ALU to support MIPS addition • Our focus is on comprehension, not performance • Real processors use more sophisticated techniques for arithmetic • Where performance is not critical, hardware description languages allow designers to completely automate the creation of hardware!

  35. Chapter 4

  36. Performance • Measure, Report, and Summarize • Make intelligent choices • See through the marketing hype • Key to understanding underlying organizational motivationWhy is some hardware better than others for different programs?What factors of system performance are hardware related? (e.g., Do we need a new machine, or a new operating system?)How does the machine's instruction set affect performance?

  37. Which of these airplanes has the best performance? • How much faster is the Concorde compared to the 747? • How much bigger is the 747 than the Douglas DC-8? Airplane Passengers Range (mi) Speed (mph) Boeing 737-100 101 630 598 Boeing 747 470 4150 610 BAC/Sud Concorde 132 4000 1350 Douglas DC-8-50 146 8720 544

  38. Computer Performance: TIME, TIME, TIME • Response Time (latency) — How long does it take for my job to run? — How long does it take to execute a job? — How long must I wait for the database query? • Throughput — How many jobs can the machine run at once? — What is the average execution rate? — How much work is getting done? • If we upgrade a machine with a new processor what do we increase? • If we add a new machine to the lab what do we increase?

  39. Execution Time • Elapsed Time • counts everything (disk and memory accesses, I/O , etc.) • a useful number, but often not good for comparison purposes • CPU time • doesn't count I/O or time spent running other programs • can be broken up into system time, and user time • Our focus: user CPU time • time spent executing the lines of code that are "in" our program

  40. Book's Definition of Performance • For some program running on machine X, PerformanceX = 1 / Execution timeX • "X is n times faster than Y" PerformanceX / PerformanceY = n • Problem: • machine A runs a program in 20 seconds • machine B runs the same program in 25 seconds

  41. time Clock Cycles • Instead of reporting execution time in seconds, we often use cycles • Clock “ticks” indicate when to start activities (one abstraction): • cycle time = time between ticks = seconds per cycle • clock rate (frequency) = cycles per second (1 Hz. = 1 cycle/sec)A 4 Ghz. clock has a cycle time

  42. How to Improve Performance So, to improve performance (everything else being equal) you can either (increase or decrease?)________ the # of required cycles for a program, or________ the clock cycle time or, said another way, ________ the clock rate.

  43. 1st instruction 2nd instruction 3rd instruction ... 4th 5th 6th How many cycles are required for a program? • Could assume that number of cycles equals number of instructions time This assumption is incorrect, different instructions take different amounts of time on different machines.Why?hint: remember that these are machine instructions, not lines of C code

  44. Different numbers of cycles for different instructions • Multiplication takes more time than addition • Floating point operations take longer than integer ones • Accessing memory takes more time than accessing registers • Important point: changing the cycle time often changes the number of cycles required for various instructions (more later) time

  45. Example • Our favorite program runs in 10 seconds on computer A, which has a 4 GHz. clock. We are trying to help a computer designer build a new machine B, that will run this program in 6 seconds. The designer can use new (or perhaps more expensive) technology to substantially increase the clock rate, but has informed us that this increase will affect the rest of the CPU design, causing machine B to require 1.2 times as many clock cycles as machine A for the same program. What clock rate should we tell the designer to target?" • Don't Panic, can easily work this out from basic principles

  46. Now that we understand cycles • A given program will require • some number of instructions (machine instructions) • some number of cycles • some number of seconds • We have a vocabulary that relates these quantities: • cycle time (seconds per cycle) • clock rate (cycles per second) • CPI (cycles per instruction) a floating point intensive application might have a higher CPI • MIPS (millions of instructions per second)this would be higher for a program using simple instructions

  47. Performance • Performance is determined by execution time • Do any of the other variables equal performance? • # of cycles to execute program? • # of instructions in program? • # of cycles per second? • average # of cycles per instruction? • average # of instructions per second? • Common pitfall: thinking one of the variables is indicative of performance when it really isn’t.

  48. CPI Example • Suppose we have two implementations of the same instruction set architecture (ISA). For some program,Machine A has a clock cycle time of 250 ps and a CPI of 2.0 Machine B has a clock cycle time of 500 ps and a CPI of 1.2 What machine is faster for this program, and by how much? • If two machines have the same ISA which of our quantities (e.g., clock rate, CPI, execution time, # of instructions, MIPS) will always be identical?

  49. # of Instructions Example • A compiler designer is trying to decide between two code sequences for a particular machine. Based on the hardware implementation, there are three different classes of instructions: Class A, Class B, and Class C, and they require one, two, and three cycles (respectively). The first code sequence has 5 instructions: 2 of A, 1 of B, and 2 of CThe second sequence has 6 instructions: 4 of A, 1 of B, and 1 of C.Which sequence will be faster? How much?What is the CPI for each sequence?

  50. MIPS example • Two different compilers are being tested for a 4 GHz. machine with three different classes of instructions: Class A, Class B, and Class C, which require one, two, and three cycles (respectively). Both compilers are used to produce code for a large piece of software.The first compiler's code uses 5 million Class A instructions, 1 million Class B instructions, and 1 million Class C instructions.The second compiler's code uses 10 million Class A instructions, 1 million Class B instructions, and 1 million Class C instructions. • Which sequence will be faster according to MIPS? • Which sequence will be faster according to execution time?