Digital Design: Principles and Practices (3rd Edition) by John F. Wakerly

By John F. Wakerly

This e-book blends educational precision and sensible adventure in an authoritative advent to uncomplicated ideas of electronic layout and sensible necessities in either board-level and VLSI structures. With over two decades of expertise in either college and commercial settings, John Wakerly has without delay taught hundreds of thousands of engineering scholars, in a roundabout way taught tens of hundreds of thousands via his books, and at once designed genuine electronic structures representing millions of bucks of profit. The publication covers the elemental construction blocks of electronic layout throughout numerous degrees of abstraction, from CMOS gates to layout languages. vital features resembling gates, decoders, multiplexers, flip-flops, registers, and counters are mentioned at each one point. re-creation beneficial properties comprise de- emphasis of handbook turn-the-crank systems and MSI layout, and prior insurance of PLDs, FPGAs, and layout languages to get greatest leverage from glossy parts and software program instruments. HDL insurance now comprises VHDL in addition to ABEL.

Note: This publication is the 3rd variation. there's a fourth version that was once released in 2005.

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Additional info for Digital Design: Principles and Practices (3rd Edition)

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End-around carry ones’-complement subtraction This rule is often called end-around carry. Examples of ones’-complement addition are given below; the last three include an end-around carry: +3 + +4 +7 0011 + 0100 0111 +4 + −7 −3 0100 + 1000 1100 +5 + −5 −0 0101 + 1010 1111 −2 + −5 −7 1101 + 1010 10111 + 1 1000 +6 + −3 +3 0110 + 1100 1 0010 + 1 0011 −0 + −0 −0 1111 + 1111 1 1110 + 1 1111 Following the two-step addition rule above, the addition of a number and its ones’ complement produces negative 0.

This is fairly simple and inexpensive to do, yet for most values of m, an m-out-of-n code typically has far more valid code words than a 1-out-of-n code. The total number of code words is given by the n! binomial coefficient  n  , which has the value ------------------------------ . Thus, a 2-out-of-4  m 8B10B code m! ⋅ ( n – m )! code has 6 valid code words, and a 3-out-of-10 code has 120. 3z Gigabit Ethernet standard. This code uses 10 bits to represent 256 valid code words, or 8 bits worth of data.

2. Multiplication of signed numbers can be accomplished using unsigned multiplication and the usual grammar school rules: Perform an unsigned multiplication of the magnitudes and make the product positive if the operands had the same sign, negative if they had different signs. This is very convenient in signed-magnitude systems, since the sign and magnitude are separate. In the two’s-complement system, obtaining the magnitude of a negative number and negating the unsigned product are nontrivial operations.

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