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Chapter 4: The Building Blocks: Binary Numbers, Boolean Logic, and GatesPowerPoint Presentation

Chapter 4: The Building Blocks: Binary Numbers, Boolean Logic, and Gates

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Chapter 4: The Building Blocks: Binary Numbers, Boolean Logic, and Gates

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Chapter 4: The Building Blocks: Binary Numbers, Boolean Logic, and Gates

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Chapter 4: The Building Blocks: Binary Numbers, Boolean Logic, and Gates

Invitation to Computer Science,

Java Version, Second Edition

In this chapter, you will learn about:

- The binary numbering system
- Boolean logic and gates
- Building computer circuits
- Control circuits

Invitation to Computer Science, Java Version, Second Edition

- Chapter 4 focuses on hardware design (also called logic design)
- How to represent and store information inside a computer
- How to use the principles of symbolic logic to design gates
- How to use gates to construct circuits that perform operations such as adding and comparing numbers, and fetching instructions

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- A computer’s internal storage techniques are different from the way people represent information in daily lives
- Information inside a digital computer is stored as a collection of binary data

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- Binary numbering system
- Base-2
- Built from ones and zeros
- Each position is a power of 2
1101 = 1 x 23 + 1 x 22 + 0 x 21 + 1 x 20

- Decimal numbering system
- Base-10
- Each position is a power of 10
3052 = 3 x 103 + 0 x 102 + 5 x 101 + 2 x 100

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Figure 4.2

Binary-to-Decimal

Conversion Table

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- Representing integers
- Decimal integers are converted to binary integers
- Given k bits, the largest unsigned integer is 2k - 1
- Given 4 bits, the largest is 24-1 = 15

- Signed integers must also represent the sign (positive or negative)

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- 10 347
- 34 7
- 3 4
- 0 3

- Note that the individual digits of an integer can be obtained by repeatedly dividing it by 10 and recording the successive remainders, for example:
- Given a positive base 10 integer, converting to base 2 can be done by repeatedly dividing the integer by 2 and recording the successive remainders, which will be 0 or 1. The sequence written in the reverse order of how they were generated is the base 2 representation of the integer.

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- For example, suppose we wish to convert 343 to base 2.
- The repeated division and remainders can be displayed in a table with the rightmost column listing the remainders.
- Thus, 34310 = 1010101112.

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- Given a positive base 2 integer, converting to base 10 can be done by multiplying each of the bits by 2 to the power corresponding to the position of the bit in the number. The sum of these products is the base 10 representation of the number. The computation starts with the least significant bit, i.e. bit position 0. Thus we process the bits in this order:
101010111

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- For example, suppose we wish to convert 101010111 to base 10. The computation can be displayed as in the table.
- Thus,
1010101112 = 34310.

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- Representing real numbers
- Real numbers may be put into binary scientific notation: a x 2b
- Example: 101.11 x 20

- Number then normalized so that first significant digit is immediately to the right of the binary point
- Example: .10111 x 23

- Mantissa and exponent then stored

- Real numbers may be put into binary scientific notation: a x 2b

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8 bits = 1 byte

210 = 1K (= 1,024)1KB = 1 kilobyte

220 = 1M (= 1,048,576)1MB = 1 megabyte

230 = 1G (= 1,073,741,824)1GB = 1 gigabyte

240 = 1T (= 1,099,511,627,776)1TB = 1 terabyte

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- Characters are mapped onto binary numbers
- ASCII code set
- 8 bits (1 byte) per character; 256 character codes

- UNICODE code set
- 16 bits (2 bytes) per character; 65,536 character codes

- ASCII code set
- Text strings are sequences of characters in some encoding
- A standard double spaced printed page is roughly 25 lines with 80 characters per line.
- 25 × 80 = 2000 2k characters
- 1 page 2k ASCII characters 1k UNICODE characters

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ASCII Code Chart

- Visit www.LookupTables.com to see UNICODE chart

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- Multimedia data is sampled to store a digital form, with or without detectable differences
- Representing sound data
- Sound data must be digitized for storage in a computer
- Digitizing means periodic sampling of amplitude values

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- From samples, original sound may be approximated
- To improve the approximation:
- Sample more frequently
- Use more bits for each sample value

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Figure 4.5

Digitization of an Analog Signal

(a) Sampling the Original

Signal

(b) Recreating the

Signal from the Sampled

Values

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- Representing image data
- Images are sampled by reading color and intensity values at even intervals across the image
- Each sampled point is a pixel
- Image quality depends on number of bits at each pixel

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Invitation to Computer Science, Java Version, Second Edition

Invitation to Computer Science, Java Version, Second Edition

- Each color has 3 components Red-Green-Blue
- Each component has value from 0 to 255
- It requires 8 bits to represent each component
- It requires 24 bits to represent a color
- 24 bits can be grouped as 6 groups of 4 bits
- Each 4 bit group represents a hexadecimal digit
- Colors can be written as a 6 digit hex number

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- Example:
RedGreenBlue

Decimal102255153

Binary011001101111111110011001

24 bit 011001101111111110011001

hexadecimal

6

6

F

F

9

9

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- Electronic devices are most reliable in a bistable environment
- Bistable environment
- Distinguishing only two electronic states
- Current flowing or not
- Direction of flow

- Distinguishing only two electronic states
- Computers are bistable: hence binary representations

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- Magnetic core
- Historic device for computer memory
- Tiny magnetized rings: flow of current sets the direction of magnetic field
- Binary values 0 and 1 are represented using the direction of the magnetic field

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Figure 4.9

Using Magnetic Cores to Represent Binary Values

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If a current equal to half the magnetizing current is passed along X3 and another half current is passed along Y3, then only the red core at the intersection will receive the full magnetic field. The red core will be magnetized but all the other cores will be unaffected.

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Invitation to Computer Science, Java Version, Second Edition

- Transistors
- Solid-state switches: either permits or blocks current flow
- A control input causes state change
- Constructed from semiconductors

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Figure 4.11

Simplified Model of a Transistor

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- Boolean logic describes operations on true/false values
- True/false maps easily onto bistable environment
- Boolean logic operations on electronic signals may be built out of transistors and other electronic devices

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- Boolean operations
- a AND b
- True only when a is true and b is true

- a OR b
- True when either a is true or b is true,
or both are true

- True when either a is true or b is true,
- NOT a
- True when a is false, and vice versa

- a AND b

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- Boolean expressions
- Constructed by combining together Boolean operations
- Example: (a AND b) OR ((NOT b) AND (NOT a))

- When not using parentheses, a defined precedence determines the order of evaluation
- For Boolean operators, the order is
NOThighest

AND

OR

,, < , >, , lowest

- Constructed by combining together Boolean operations

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- Precedence Examples:
NOT b AND NOT asame as (NOT b) AND (NOT a)

a OR b AND csame asa OR (b AND c)

NOT a OR bsame as (NOT a) OR b

a OR NOT b AND csame asa OR ((NOT b) AND c)

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- Precedence Examples
- Given x = 3, y = 7, determine the value of the following
- (x = 3) AND NOT (y = x)
- NOT (y 3) AND (x = 3)
- NOT (y > x) OR (x > 0)
- NOT ((y > x) OR (x > 0))
- (y > x) AND NOT (y > 10) OR (x > 0)
- (y > x) AND NOT ((y > 10) OR (x > 0))
- (y < x) OR NOT (y > 10) AND (x > 0)
- (y < x) AND (x > 0) OR NOT (y > 10)

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Truth tables capture the output/value of a Boolean expression

- A column for each input plus the output
- A row for each combination of input values

(a AND b) OR ((NOT b) AND (NOT a))

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- Example in more detail:
- First list the possible values for each variable
- Order of computing the truth table values
(a AND b) OR ((NOT b) AND (NOT a))

0000

0110

1001

1111

Order

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- Example in more detail:
- First list the possible values for each variable
- Then compute the column, in order, for each subexpression
- Order of computing the truth table values
(a AND b) OR ((NOT b) AND (NOT a))

0001010

0010110

1001001

1110101

Order123

Invitation to Computer Science, Java Version, Second Edition

- Example in more detail:
- First list the possible values for each variable
- Then compute the column, in order, for each subexpression
- Order of computing the truth table values
(a AND b) OR ((NOT b) AND (NOT a))

00010110

00101010

10010001

11101001

Order1243

Invitation to Computer Science, Java Version, Second Edition

- Example in more detail:
- First list the possible values for each variable
- Then compute the column, in order, for each subexpression
- Order of computing the truth table values
(a AND b) OR ((NOT b) AND (NOT a))

000110110

001001010

100010001

111101001

Order15243

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- Gates
- Hardware devices built from transistors to mimic Boolean logic

- AND gate
- Two input lines, one output line
- Outputs a 1 when both inputs are 1

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- OR gate
- Two input lines, one output line
- Outputs a 1 when either input is 1

- NOT gate
- One input line, one output line
- Outputs a 1 when input is 0 and vice versa

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Figure 4.15

The Three Basic Gates and Their Symbols

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- Abstraction in hardware design
- Map hardware devices to Boolean logic
- Design more complex devices in terms of logic, not electronics
- Conversion from logic to hardware design may be automated

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- A circuit is a collection of logic gates:
- Transforms a set of binary inputs into a set of binary outputs
- Values of the outputs depend only on the current values of the inputs

- Combinational circuits have no cycles in them (no outputs feed back into their own inputs)

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Figure 4.19

Diagram of a Typical Computer Circuit

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- Sum-of-products algorithm is one way to design circuits:
- Truth table to Boolean expression to gate layout

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Figure 4.21

The Sum-of-Products Circuit Construction Algorithm

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- Sum-of-products algorithm
- Truth table captures every input/output possible for circuit
- Repeat process for each output line
- Build a Boolean expression using AND and NOT for each 1 of the output line
- Combine together all the expressions with ORs
- Build circuit from whole Boolean expression

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- Compare-for-equality circuit
- CE compares two unsigned binary integers for equality
- Built by combining together 1-bit comparison circuits (1-CE)
- Integers are equal if corresponding bits are equal (AND together 1-CD circuits for each pair of bits)

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- 1-CE circuit truth table

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A Compare-for-equality Circuit (continued)

- 1-CE Boolean expression
- First case: (NOT a) AND (NOT b)
- Second case: a AND b
- Combined: ((NOT a) AND (NOT b)) OR (a AND b)

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- Construct a circuit with the output in the table
Inputs

abcOutput

0000

0010

0101 Case 1

0110

1000

1010

1101 Case 2

1110

- Combined

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Circuit for

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- Addition circuit
- Adds two unsigned binary integers, setting output bits and an overflow
- Built from 1-bit adders (1-ADD)
- Starting with rightmost bits, each pair produces
- A value for that order
- A carry bit for next place to the left

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- 1-ADD truth table
- Input
- One bit from each input integer
- One carry bit (always zero for rightmost bit)

- Output
- One bit for output place value
- One “carry” bit

- Input

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Add a = 0101 and b = 1101

0carry

0 1 0 1 a

1 1 0 1 b

0 sum

1 carry

0 carry

0 1 0 1 a

1 1 0 1 b

0 1 0 sum

1 0 1 carry

1 carry

0 1 0 1 a

1 1 0 1 b

1 0 sum

0 1 carry

1 carry

0 1 0 1 a

1 1 0 1 b

0 0 1 0 sum

1 1 0 1 carry

1 carry

0 1 0 1 a

1 1 0 1 b

10 0 1 0 sum

0 1 1 0 1 carry

sum is

1 0 0 1 0

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Figure 4.24

The 1-ADD Circuit and Truth Table

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- Building the full adder
- Put rightmost bits into 1-ADD, with zero for the input carry
- Send 1-ADD’s output value to output, and put its carry value as input to 1-ADD for next bits to left
- Repeat process for all bits

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- Do not perform computations
- Choose order of operations or select among data values
- Major types of controls circuits
- Multiplexors
- Select one of inputs to send to output

- Decoders
- Sends a 1 on one output line, based on what input line indicates

- Multiplexors

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- Multiplexor form
- 2N regular input lines
- N selector input lines
- 1 output line

- Multiplexor purpose
- Given a code number for some input, selects that input to pass along to its output
- Used to choose the right input value to send to a computational circuit

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Figure 4.28

A Two-Input Multiplexor Circuit

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- Decoder
- Form
- N input lines
- 2N output lines

- N input lines indicate a binary number, which is used to select one of the output lines
- Selected output sends a 1, all others send 0

- Form

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- Decoder purpose
- Given a number code for some operation, trigger just that operation to take place
- Numbers might be codes for arithmetic: add, subtract, etc.
- Decoder signals which operation takes place next

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Figure 4.29

A 2-to-4 Decoder Circuit

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- Digital computers use binary representations of data: numbers, text, multimedia
- Binary values create a bistable environment, making computers reliable
- Boolean logic maps easily onto electronic hardware
- Circuits are constructed using Boolean expressions as an abstraction
- Computational and control circuits may be built from Boolean gates

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