Fundamentals Of Logic Design REPACK
Principles and applications of digital circuits, number systems, Boolean algebra, combinatorial and sequential logic circuits, and arithmetic circuits. Laboratory experiments focus on circuit building and troubleshooting using TTL integrated circuits. CAD tools for design, simulation and testing of digital designs. Three hours lecture and two hours laboratory.
Fundamentals of Logic Design
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_OC_InitNavbar("child_node":["title":"My library","url":" =114584440181414684107\u0026source=gbs_lp_bookshelf_list","id":"my_library","collapsed":true,"title":"My History","url":"","id":"my_history","collapsed":true,"title":"Books on Google Play","url":" ","id":"ebookstore","collapsed":true],"highlighted_node_id":"");Fundamentals of Logic DesignCharles H. Roth, Jr., Larry L KinneyCengage Learning, 1 Mar 2013 - Technology & Engineering - 816 pages 3 ReviewsReviews aren't verified, but Google checks for and removes fake content when it's identifiedUpdated with modern coverage, a streamlined presentation, and excellent companion software, this seventh edition of FUNDAMENTALS OF LOGIC DESIGN achieves yet again an unmatched balance between theory and application. Authors Charles H. Roth, Jr. and Larry L. Kinney carefully present the theory that is necessary for understanding the fundamental concepts of logic design while not overwhelming students with the mathematics of switching theory. Divided into 20 easy-to-grasp study units, the book covers such fundamental concepts as Boolean algebra, logic gates design, flip-flops, and state machines. By combining flip-flops with networks of logic gates, students will learn to design counters, adders, sequence detectors, and simple digital systems. After covering the basics, this text presents modern design techniques using programmable logic devices and the VHDL hardware description language.Important Notice: Media content referenced within the product description or the product text may not be available in the ebook version. What people are saying - Write a reviewReviews aren't verified, but Google checks for and removes fake content when it's identifiedUser Review - Flag as inappropriateExcellent
Larry L. Kinney is a Professor and Director of Undergraduate Studies at the University of Minnesota. He received his Ph.D. in Electrical Engineering from the University of Iowa. His research has focused on digital system and digital computer design, specifically concurrent error detection techniques, testing of logic and design, distributed computer systems, computer architectures, error detecting/correcting codes and applications of microprocessors.
ENGR 304 - Fundamentals of Digital Systems (4)SP. An introduction to the fundamental principles of logic design in digital systems. Topics include: Boolean algebra, analysis and synthesis of combinational and sequential networks, register transfer language, micro-operational description and applications to computer design, computer organization and assembly language programming, and asynchronous logic. The student is introduced to digital logic families and programmable logic devices, digital logic CAD tools, logic synthesis and hardware description languages (VHDL). Laboratory work will include logic design and assembly language programming. Prerequisites: ENGR 204 and a programming language course (normally CS 104 or CS 106 or CS 108 ).
A logic gate is a device that acts as a building block for digital circuits. They perform basic logical functions that are fundamental to digital circuits. Most electronic devices we use today will have some form of logic gates in them. For example, logic gates can be used in technologies such as smartphones, tablets or within memory devices.
In a circuit, logic gates will make decisions based on a combination of digital signals coming from its inputs. Most logic gates have two inputs and one output. Logic gates are based on Boolean algebra. At any given moment, every terminal is in one of the two binary conditions, false or true. False represents 0, and true represents 1. Depending on the type of logic gate being used and the combination of inputs, the binary output will differ. A logic gate can be thought of like a light switch, wherein one position the output is off -- 0, and in another, it is on -- 1. Logic gates are commonly used in integrated circuits (IC).
The AND gate is so named because, if 0 is called "false" and 1 is called "true," the gate acts in the same way as the logical "and" operator. The following illustration and table show the circuit symbol and logic combinations for an AND gate. (In the symbol, the input terminals are at left and the output terminal is at right.) The output is "true" when both inputs are "true." Otherwise, the output is "false." In other words, the output is 1 only when both inputs one AND two are 1.
The OR gate gets its name from the fact that it behaves after the fashion of the logical inclusive "or." The output is "true" if either or both of the inputs are "true." If both inputs are "false," then the output is "false." In other words, for the output to be 1, at least input one OR two must be 1.
The XOR ( exclusive-OR ) gate acts in the same way as the logical "either/or." The output is "true" if either, but not both, of the inputs are "true." The output is "false" if both inputs are "false" or if both inputs are "true." Another way of looking at this circuit is to observe that the output is 1 if the inputs are different, but 0 if the inputs are the same.
A logical inverter, sometimes called a NOT gate to differentiate it from other types of electronic inverter devices, has only one input. It reverses the logic state. If the input is 1, then the output is 0. If the input is 0, then the output is 1.
Two autogram-based formal methods of construction of control units from nontransparent flip-flops are described. One of them is a simplification of a frequently used (classical) method for design of control units. The results of synthesis under this method are easily interpreted in terms of the initial statement of a design problem. The other method is a generalization of the classical method. It allows one to optimize areas and realize control units using standard unified blocks. Both methods can be easily used within the framework of CAD tools.
By learning these subjects, we will know how most electronic systems, such as simple elevator controllers and complex computers, work under the principle of 0, 1 Boolean domain. In fact, the knowledge is useful not only in the conventional electronic circuit design, but also in other areas, such as biological circuits, quantum circuits, etc.
A Communicating TASIM o T-Genetic Quantum KBO Memory Modules Closure is introduced in this paper by using the background information exists in the given references [1-10]. Formal languages and Machine Theory are two important notions in the Theory of Computation [1, 2]. The notions of classical logic, sets and recursion are well known . We know that in the last five decades; computer hardware has undergone dramatic cost reduction by the application of the classical logic . This has not been accomplished by corresponding reductions in the software cost of the computing systems. For this reason, a Tidy Automatic Sequential Information-Processing Mechanism, which is briefly called TASIM, was developed [5, 6, and 7]. It is functionally a high-level formal language for designing and realizing logic objects leading to the construction of an instant FLAHOB machine and language pairs [8, and 9]. In this article, an abstract and advanced TASIM o T-genetic quantum KBO generating formal language o T will be designed. o T-genetic quantum KBO codes structured in o T will be used for developing some optimize able linear o T-genetic quantum memory module closures.
This course examines how the 1s and 0s that form the foundation of digital computing are organized, structured, and manipulated to produce full-fledged computer systems. In bridging this gap, the course will cover many subjects beginning with binary logic, combinatorial and sequential circuit design, memory structures, instruction set architectures, and, ultimately, basic processor design.
David Harris and Sarah Harris. Digital Design and Computer Architecture. Morgan-Kaufmann, 2007.A perfect fit for our class, half of this book is devoted to classicaldigital logic design; the other half to processor architecturecentered on the practical, but teachable, MIPS processor.
The course aims at developing the professional capability to formally describe, through tables and HDL langugaes, logic circuits of growing complexity, and syntesizing them using well-known techniques.
The course aims at providing students with articulate design capabilities in successive phases, from the more creative one of modeling, to the more formal one of description, to the final and more technical one of implementation.
Students must have a deep knowledge of programming fundamentals, and more specifically of a high-level language (e.g., C++). They must also possess basic notions of machine language and the high-level organization of a computer
Combinational logic: Gates NOT, AND, OR, NAND, NOR; decoder/demultiplexer; multiplexer; description, algebraic manipulation and synthesis of optimal circuits; transitions and glitches. Asynchronous Sequential Logic: functional models, description an implementation models; RS latch, D latch, positive-edge-triggered D flip-flop; RAM. Synchronous Sequential Logic: registers and counters; Moore and Mealy models; JK flip-flop; complex sequential circuits: description in register transfer notation, circuit synthesis according to the operating part and control part mode (particular focus on microcoded models). Structure of a computer: base modules and their interconnection; internal structure of the CPU, memory and some interfaces; program-controlled I/O; interrupts and interrupt controller; interrupt-controlled I/O. Arithmetic: natural and integer numbers representation; fundamental algorithms and digital circuits for natural and integer arithmetic operations. 041b061a72