introduction to digital logic design appendix a of co a dr farag n.
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Introduction to Digital Logic Design Appendix A of CO&A Dr. Farag

Introduction to Digital Logic Design Appendix A of CO&A Dr. Farag

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Introduction to Digital Logic Design Appendix A of CO&A Dr. Farag

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  1. Introduction to Digital Logic Design Appendix A of CO&ADr. Farag

  2. Outline • Boolean Algebra • Gates • Combinational Circuits • Simplifications of Boolean Functions • Multiplexers, Decoders, PLA, ROM, Adders • Sequential Circuits • Flip-Flops • Registers • Counters

  3. Boolean Algebra • Similar to traditional algebra but it defines a set of logical operations and variables • Basic operations: AND, OR, NOT (., +, _) • These operations are defined by their truth tables • Other operations can be derived from the basic ones. Ex: NAND, NOR, XOR, XNOR

  4. Boolean Algebra (Cont) • It defines a set of postulates and another set of identities that can be derived from these postulates • A NAND E = NOT(AE) = Ā OR Ē. Proof?

  5. Gates • To implement any logic function we need a functionally complete set of gates. Ex (AND, OR, NOT), (AND, NOT), (OR, NOT) (NAND), (NOR) • How to implement all basic functions by NAND?? Examine its truth table. Same for NOR • From manufacturing point of view, using only one type of gates to implement the circuit is very advantageous. Why? Regular -> Simple -> easy to design -> cheap • Gates are the basic building blocks of all digital systems. They are implemented using electronics components (transistors, diodes, resistors, etc.) • Different families are TTL, CMOS, ECL, etc. Not our problem

  6. Combinational Logic Circuits • It is an interconnected set of gates whose output at any times depends solely on the input at that instant of time. (NOT on a previous output state) • These circuits have n inputs & m outputs. • They can be defined in terms of truth tables, circuits diagrams, or Boolean equations • Implement the following truth by using SOP or POS. Check equivalency

  7. Combinational Logic Circuits (simplification) • Simplification: algebraic rules, karnaugh maps, or Quine-McKluskey tables • The output of Table 3 can be expressed: • F = A’BC’ + A’BC + ABC’ = B(A’+C’) ?? • Problem: algebraic rules depend mainly upon observation & experience • A more systematic way to simplify digital logic expressions is the use of karnaugh maps

  8. Combinational Logic Circuits (Karnaugh) • The map is an array of 2n squares (n # of inputs) • How do you fill the map from a truth table?? • To use an expression, it should be in canonical form • General rules of using the map: • Combine ones into groups of (1, 2, 4, 8, …) squares • Form the largest group size • Form the min number of groups • Two group should not intersect unless this will enable a small group to be larger in size • Some input combinations shall not occur and in this situation we call the outputs, “do not care” conditions • These “ds” can be used as either 1 or 0 • Example: designing an incrementer for a BCD number, see Table 4 and Figure 10 in the following slide

  9. Combinational Logic Circuits (Karnaugh) • Exercise: Design a 4-bit combinational circuit 2’s complementer (The output generates the 2’s complement of the input binary number)

  10. Combinational Logic Circuits (QMA) • Quine-Mckluskey Algorithm is a systematic method to obtain the minimum form of a Boolean expression • The details of the algorithm are described in the handout • The algorithm is best described by an example • Minimize the following function • F(A, B, C, D) = Σ (1, 5, 6, 7, 11, 12, 13, 15) • This can be expresses as F = A’B’C’D + A’BC’D + A’BCD’ + A’BCD + AB’CD + ABC’D’ + ABC’D + ABCD • The minimal expression is F = A’C’D + A’BC + ABC’ + ACD • Quiz: Try it using the decimal approach

  11. Applications of Combinational Logic Circuits • NAND and NOR implementation • Multiplexer: a circuit that has multiple inputs and only one output. At any time one of the input is selected as output based on the value on the select line(s) • Below is the truth table for a 4-to-1 multiplexer • Implementation?? Application ex: Inputs to PC

  12. Applications of Combinational Logic (Cont) • A decoder has n input lines and 2n output lines. Only one output line is selected based on the input • Example: Instruction Op code decoding • With an additional input line, a decoder can be used as a demultiplexer which connects its single input to one of its outputs based on the value on the address lines • PLA (Programmable Logic Array) has the objective of developing a general purpose chip that can be readily adapted to specific purposes • It can be implemented by making every possible connection through a fuse. Undesired connections are removed by blowing their fuses • This kind is called field-PLA • See next slide

  13. Applications of Combinational Logic (Cont)

  14. Applications of Combinational Logic (Cont) • ROM is considered a combinational circuit because the outputs are a function only of the current inputs

  15. Applications of Combinational Logic (Cont) • How to implement the function of ALU. The basic circuit is the binary adder • Sum = A’B’C + A’BC’ + ABC + AB’C’ • Carry = AB + AC + BC • Implementation??

  16. Applications of Combinational Logic (Cont) • We can form n-bit adders by cascading n 1-bit adders • The carry of a unit is fed to the next one (ripple adders) • The problem with ripple adders is the increasing delay • The solution is using carry lookahead technique • C0 = A0B0 • C1 = A1B1 + A1A0B0 + B1A0 • C2, ….. etc. • Usuallya full adder (32-bit say) is constructed from a number of modules (8-bit) adders where the carries are rippled between modules but each module uses carry lookahead to derive internal carry signals. • Quiz: Design an 8-bit carry lookahead adder using two 4-bit units (derive all internal and external carry signals and draw the final diagram)

  17. Sequential Logic Circuits • Circuits whose new output depends not only on the current input but also on the past history of that input (in other words on the current output too) • Basic application: making memory units (Flip-Flops) • A Flip-Flop is a bistable device that has two outputs (one is the complement of the other: Q and Q’) • S-R latch: Implementation two NORs with feedback

  18. Sequential Logic Circuits (Cont) • S-R characteristic or transition table

  19. Sequential Logic Circuits (Applications) • Clocked S-R Flip-Flop: Using AND at the input • D Flip-Flop: One input is negated and used as the second input. Implementation & characteristic table • J-K Flip-Flop: it differs in that all input combinations are allowed. The last case (J=K=1) causes the output to toggle, a very important feature • Implementation and table • Flip-Flips are used to implement registers. There are two types of registers • A parallel register is a set of 1-bit memories that can be read or written simultaneously. See the following slide • A shift register implements the shits function. See the following slide

  20. Sequential Logic Circuits (Applications)

  21. Sequential Logic Circuits (Applications) • Counters are one of the most important applications • A counter is a register whose value is incremented by 1 modulo its capacity upon the reception of the clock • Counters come into two flavors: • Ripple counters: straight forward but slow • Synchronous counters: Faster but more involved

  22. Sequential Logic Circuits (Applications) • Synchronous counters design example. First derive the excitation table of the JK Flip-Flop • Construct the truth table then design the input to each latch • For each input, use combinational design to implement the required circuit