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Introduction to Sequential Logic DesignPowerPoint Presentation

Introduction to Sequential Logic Design

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Introduction to Sequential Logic Design

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Introduction to Sequential Logic Design

Latches

- A bistable memory device is the generic term for the elements we are studying.
- Latches and flip-flops (FFs) are the basic building blocks of sequential circuits.
- latch: bistable memory device with level sensitive triggering (no clock), watches all of its inputs continuously and changes its outputs at any time, independent of a clocking signal.
- flip-flop: bistable memory device with edge-triggering (with clock), samples its inputs, and changes its output only at times determined by a clocking signal.

S sets the Q output to 1, R resets the Q output to 0.

If both R, S are negated, the latch remains in the state that it was forced to (like a bistable element).

QN is normally the complement of Q (but sometimes NOT).

Metastability is possibleif S and R are negatedsimultaneously.

- Propagation delay
- Minimum pulse width

D

Q

C

Q

When C is asserted, Q follows the D input, the latch is “open” and the path (D-->Q) is “transparent”.

When C is negated, the latch “closes” and Q retains its last value.

- Propagation delay (from C or D)
- Setup time (D before C edge)
- Hold time (D after C edge)

- S-R
- Useful in control applications, “set” and “reset”
- S=R=1 problem
- Metastability problem when S, R are negated simultaneously, or a pulse applied to S, R is too short.

- D
- Store bits of information
- No S=R=1 problem
- Metastability still possible.

- Flip-flops
- Read Ch-7.2