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COS 250 Discrete StructuresPowerPoint Presentation

COS 250 Discrete Structures

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### Lecture № 10

Boolean Algebra

- Boolean Functions
- Representing Boolean Functions
- Logic Gates
- Minimization of Circuits

Boolean Algebra

The basic rules for simplifying and combining logic gates are called Boolean algebra in honour of George Boole (1815 – 1864) who was a self-educated English mathematician who developed many of the key ideas.

FIGURE 1 (11.1)

FIGURE 1

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n=1 - Boolean functions with 1 argument

f0(x)= const 0

f1 (x)=xidentity

f2 (x)= not xnegation (denotes like xor)

f3 (x)= const 1

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n=2 - Boolean functions with 2 arguments- f0(x,y)=0;
- f1(x,y)=x۸y - conjunction; (denotes like xy)
- f3(x,y)=x;
- f5(x,y)=y;

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n=2f6(x,y)=xy

f7(x,y)=x v y -

f8 (x,y)=x↓y-Pears

f9(x,y)= xy –equivalence (xy or xy )

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n=2- f10(x,y)=not y;
- f11(x,y)=y →x –reverse implication
- f12(x,y)=not x
- f13(x,y)=x →y –implication

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n=2f14(x,y)=x|y-Sheffer function

f15(x,y)=1;

f2 and f4not named - presents as

Sheffer stroke

In Boolean functions and propositional calculus, the Sheffer stroke, named after Henry M. Sheffer, written "|" or "↑", denotes a logical operation that is equivalent to the negation of the conjunction operation, expressed in ordinary language as "not both". It is also called the alternative denial, since it says in effect that at least one of its operands is false. In Boolean algebra and digital electronics it is known as the NAND operation ("not and").

Peirce arrow

Charles Sanders Peirce (September 10, 1839 – April 19, 1914) was an American philosopher, logician, mathematician, and scientist, born in Cambridge, Massachusetts. In 1880 he discovered how Boolean algebra could be done via a repeated sufficient single binary operation (logical NOR)

↓

The Peirce arrow,symbol for "(neither)...nor...", also called the Quine dagger.

TABLE 5 (11.1)

Boolean functions with 1 argument

FIGURE 1 (11.3)

FIGURE 1 Basic Types of Gates.

AND, OR and NOT represented byNAND

FIGURE 2 (11.3)

FIGURE 2 Gates with n Inputs.

FIGURE 3 (11.3)

FIGURE 3 Two Ways to Draw the same Circuit.

FIGURE 4 (11.3)

FIGURE 4 Circuits that Produce the Outputs Specified in Example.

FIGURE 5 (11.3)

FIGURE 5 A Circuit for Majority Voting.

FIGURE 6 (11.3)

FIGURE 6 A Circuit for a Light Controlled by Two Switches.

FIGURE 7 (11.3)

FIGURE 7 A Circuit for a Fixture Controlled by Three Switches.

TABLE 2 (11.3)

歐亞書局

FIGURE 8 (11.3)

FIGURE 8 The Half Adder.

Useful Links

http://www.chem.uoa.gr/applets/appletgates/appl_gates2.html

http://www.ee.surrey.ac.uk/Projects/Labview/Sequential/Course/01-Decoder/index.htm

http://www.allaboutcircuits.com/vol_4/chpt_9/2.html

http://www.electronics-tutorials.ws/combination/comb_1.html

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