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ECE U322 Digital Logic Design

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  1. ECE U322Digital Logic Design • Lectures 14: • Binary Adders • Binary Decoder • Reading: Marcovitz 5.2 5.3 • Midterm Exam on Thursday next week, October 13! Oct. 6 2005

  2. Half Adder • Combinational circuit the performs the addition of two bits. Full Adder • Combination circuit that performs the addition of three bits (two bits and a carry in). 2

  3. Binary Ripple Carry Adder • The full adders are connected in cascade, with the carry output from one full adder connected to the carry input of the next-higher-order full adder. 3

  4. How to build a binary subtractor • (A - B) = A + (2’s complement of B) • Invert B inputs • Add 1 to A - B • Can set carry in to 1 to accomplish this 4

  5. Binary subtractor • Binary subtractor using full adders: • S = A – B =A +(2’complement of B) 5

  6. Binary Adder/Subtractor • Binary Adder and Binary Subtractor are very similar • Don’t build two separate units -- build one adder/subtractor • S input tells me if I want to subtract • S = 0 Add A + B • S = 1 Subtract: 6

  7. A 4-Bit Adder-Subtractor 7

  8. Adder- Subtractor Circuit 8

  9. Signed numbers • Overflow cannot occur for addition when one number is positive and the other is negative. • Overflow may occur only when adding numbers that are both positive or both negative. • overflow if adding two posititve numbers and result is negative, or • adding two negative numbers and result is positive 9

  10. Carry out and Overflow • 5, 7, -5, -7 represented as 4 bit, signed values: • 0101 0111, 1011, 1001 5 + 7 0101 0111 __overflow, __ carry out 10

  11. Overflow and Carryout 5 -7 1 0101 1001 1110 __overflow, __ carryout 11

  12. Carry out and overflow - 5 + 7 111 1011 0111 10010 ___overflow, __carry out 12

  13. Overflow and Carry Out -5 -7 11 1011 1001 10100 __overflow, __ carry out 13

  14. A(N-1) B(N-1) A(1) B(1) A(0) B(0) C(n) C(1) C(0) Signal from one bit block to the next is carryout for that block. An n-bit adder Generalize the four bit adder to n bits: 14

  15. An 8-bit adder built from 4 bit adders 15

  16. Carry Lookahead Adder • Slowest part of ripple carry adder is computation of last carry • want to speed this up • Reduced delay at the price of more complex hardware: area, speed tradeoff • Redesign the carry logic so that it is two-levels of logic: • more complex than ripple carry chain • faster 16

  17. Carry-lookahead adder • First compute carry propagate, generate: • Pi = ai xor bi • Gi = ai bi • Compute sum and carry from P and G: • si = ai xor bi xorci = Pi xor ci • ci+1 = Gi + Pici 17

  18. Carry-lookahead adder • ci+1 = Gi + Pici c1 = G0 + P0c0 c2 = G1 + P1c1 = c3 = G2 + P2c2 = c4 = G3 + P3c3 = 18

  19. Carry-lookahead expansion • Can recursively expand carry formula: • ci+1 = Gi + Pi(Gi-1 + Pi-1ci-1) • ci+1 = Gi + PiGi-1 + PiPi-1 (Gi-2 + Pi-1ci-2) • Expanded formula does not depend on intermediate carries. • Allows carry for each bit to be computed independently. 19

  20. Depth-4 carry-lookahead 20

  21. Build a 16-bit adder using 4-bit carry lookahead adders: 21

  22. A0 A1 Decoders • n-bits represent 2n different combinations: 22

  23. Binary Decoder n inputs 2n outputs Binary Decoder • Logic with n input lines and 2n output lines. • Only one output is a 1 for any given input. 23

  24. X Y F F F F 0 1 2 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 F0 = X'Y' F1 = X'Y F2 = XY' F3 = XY X Y • truth table for 2 to 4 decoder: • Note: Each output is a 2-variable minterm (X'Y', X'Y, XY' or XY) 24

  25. 3-to-8-Line Decoder 25

  26. 26

  27. 27

  28. n-bit code n to 2n decoder up to 2n output lines : : Decoders • In general, for an n-bit code, a decoder could select up to 2n lines: 28

  29. Decoder Expansion • When a certain size of decoder is needed, but only smaller sizes are available. • It is possible to combine two or more decoders in a hierarchy. 29

  30. Combinational Circuit Implementation • Decoders can implement any combinational circuit with n inputs and m outputs using a _____________ decoder and ________ gates. 30

  31. Example: Implement a Binary Adder using a decoder. • Express as sum of minterms. S(X,Y,Z) = S m( ) C(X,Y,Z) = S m( ) 31

  32. Choose a decoder that implements all the minterms of the input variables. • Select inputs to each OR gate based on the list of minterms of each function. 32

  33. Example: 33

  34. Encoder • 2n (or fewer) input lines and n output lines. • The output lines generate the binary code corresponding to the input value, assuming only one input is high. • An encoder is the reverse function of a decoder 34

  35. 8-to-3-line Encoder 8-to-3 Encoder 35

  36. Example: Octal-to-Binary Encoder A0 = A1 = A2 =

  37. Ambiguity • If two inputs are active simultaneously, the output produces an incorrect combination. • To resolve, some encoders use an input priority to ensure that only one input is encoded. • An output of all 0’s is generated when all the inputs are 0. This is the same as when D0 is equal to 1. • This discrepancy can be resolved by providing one more output to indicate that at least one input is equal to 1. This is called the VALID output. 37

  38. Priority Encoder • If two or more inputs are equal to 1 at the same time, the input with highest priority takes precedence. 38

  39. Example: Truth Table of 4-Input Priority Encoder 39

  40. Maps for Priority Encoder 40

  41. 41

  42. Multiplexers 42

  43. Multiplexers (MUX) • Data selector. • Selects binary information from one of many input lines to a single output line. • Selection inputs control which particular input line to select. • Normally, there are 2n input lines, n selection inputs, and one output. 43

  44. 44

  45. I0 I0 I1 I1 Y Y I2 I2 I3 I3 0 1 2 3 2-to-4 Decoder S1 S0 S1 S0 Multiplexer Four-to-one multiplexer contains a decoder. 45

  46. Multiplexer • An application: Helps share a single communication line among a number of devices. At any time, only one source and one destination can use the communication line. 46

  47. Outputs Y0 = D.S1'.S0' Y1 = D.S1'.S0 Data D demux Y2 = D.S1.S0' Y3 = D.S1.S0 S1 S0 select Demultiplexer • Given an input line & a set of selection lines, the demultiplexer will direct data from input to a selected output line. • An example of a 1-to-4 demultiplexer: 47

  48. Y0 = D.S1'.S0' 2x4 Decoder S1 S0 Y1 = D.S1'.S0 Y2 = D.S1.S0' E Y3 = D.S1.S0 D Demultiplexer • The demultiplexer is actually identical to a decoder with enable, as illustrated below: 48