and Microprocessor by Avtar Singh PDF - Download as PDF File .pdf ), Text File .txt) or read online. Direct Book address. The and Microprocessors: Programming, Interfacing, Software, Hardware, and. Applications The microprocessor architecture, software, and interface techniques, Avtar Singh, Walter A. Triebel terney.info pdf. The and Microprocessors and their Memo. ry DOWNLOAD PDF Fourth Edition Walter A. Triebel Fairliegh Dickinson University Avtar Singh San.
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The and microprocessors programming interfacing · software hardware and applications Author(S) Walter A. Triebel Avtar Singh. Publication . Data. [New Link] Download All Chapters The and Microprocessors 4th Ed. by Walter A. Triebel and Avtar Singh. September 08, 1 Comment. Shop our inventory for The and Microprocessors: Programming, Interfacing, Software, Hardware, and Applications by Walter A. Triebel, Avtar Singh.
Trie be l. Educatio n, 20 0 7. Ray and K. And Kaimo witz D. Fo urth Editio n. The 8 0 8 6 Micro pro cesso rs, Kenneth J.
Pro gramming, Interfacing, So ftware, Hardware and. Applicatio ns 4th Editio n by Walt e r A. Trie be l and Avtar Singh, The 80 88 and 80 86 Micro pro ce sso rs: Pro gramming, Interfacing, So ftware, Hardware, and. Applicatio ns by Walt e r A. Trie be l and Avtar Singh.
Singh, Prentice Hall, Interfacing, Walt e r Tribel, Prentice Hall, 19 9 8. Pro gramming, Interfacing, So ftware,. Hardware and. Trie be l and Avtar Sing, The 80 88 and 80 86 Micro pro ce sso rs: Walter A. Triebel, Avtar Singh Compare the instructions with Course Development The development of the e-course  went through several stages. The entire course was then developed for e-learning using Macromedia Authorware  as an authoring tool which allows the publishing of course lectures in HTML format for delivery over the internet.
An automatic Text-to-Speech software  tool was used to generate the speech files. Each lecture has several practice problems to make the material interactive and to test the student s ability to grasp the material being presented in the lecture. Efforts have been made to make the material interactive and to enrich it through audio, graphics and animations. Interactivity and Multimedia features Interactivity is a very important element of a good online course. Interactivity helps in better understanding of concepts and ideas.
Well designed interactivity can arouse students interest in the material and encourage active participation in learning online. The term, interactivity, describes the forms of communication that a medium supports enabling dialogue between the learner and the instructor and is an important attribute of technology-supported educational environments. The intelligence of the technology is used in place of the instructor and exchanges are made between the learner and the programmed instructional system.
The interactions in electronic learning environments are able to enhance learning through the feedback they provide and the context and purpose they are able to encourage support .
With the above in mind, a number of interactive circuits were created which allow a student to interact with the circuit, change input values and watch how the output is affected. It must be noted that what can be demonstrated through interactive circuits and examples in the e-material is not possible at all in a traditional face-to-face class.
This is a distinct advantage of online courses over the classical form. Interface An effective use of multi-media rich e-learning material depends on an appropriate interface design to enable trouble free and easy access to these features  .
The interface design provides ease of navigation, a sense of human interaction, and responsiveness to the needs of learners studying in an information rich, self directed medium. Pressing the Menu button brings up the topics menu. This is particularly useful for a quick review of the material. Pushing the pause button again will resume the presentation.
Sample Screen-shots from the Online Course Material In this section, we show screen shots of some of the interactivities we have developed for this online course. The Figure 2 shows an interactive example that demonstrates how the Rotate Left with or without carry instructions work.
Section 7. Data directives, conditional directives, macro directives, listing directives. Define values for constants, variables, and labels. A section of program that performs a specific function and can be called for execution from other modules. An ORG statement specifies where the machine code generated by the assembler for subsequent instructions will reside in memory.
ORG H Menu driven text editor Move, copy, delete, find, and find and replace. File, Edit, Search, and Options. Source module Object module: Source listing: Looking at Fig. In Fig. No, the output of the assembler is not executable by the in the PC: Object modules Run module: Link map: LST Object Modules[.
OBJ Section 7. Section 8. Logic 1 puts the MPU in minimum mode, and logic 0 puts it in maximum mode. In the maximum-mode these signals are encoded in the status lines and need to be decoded externally. Additionally, the maximum -mode produces signals for supporting multiprocessing systems. Maximum mode. A0 , D7. S 2 through S 0. The LOCK signal is used to implement an arbitration protocol tha t permits multiple processors to reside on the 's system bus.
An idle state is a period of no bus activity that occur s because the prefetch queue is full and the instruction currently being executed does not require bus activity. A wait state is a clock cycle inserted between the T 3 and T4 states of a bus cycle to extend its duration to accommodate slow devices in t he system.
Address B is applied over the lines A 0 through A19 of the address bus, and a byte of data is fetched over data bus lines D 0 through D7. Only one bus cycle is required to read a byte from memory. Two bus cycles must take place to write the word of data to memory. During the first bus cycle, the least significant byte of the word is written to the byte storage location at address A Next the automatically increments the address so that it points to the byte storage location A The most significant byte of the word is written into this storage location with a second write bus cycle.
During both bus cycles, address information is applied to the memory subsystem over address lines A 0 through A19 and data are transferred over data bus lines D 0 through D7.
The minimum mode control signals during the write are: High bank, BHE D0 through D7 ; A0. The address for the memory must be latched external to the using ALE to gate the latch device. The also asserts the control signals: During T2 WR is asserted logic 0 and then the puts the byte of data onto the data bus. This data remains valid until the end of T 4 and should be written into memory with the active low level of WR during the T3 state terminating the write operation as WR goes inactive in the T 4 state.
The bus controller produces the appropriately timed command and control signals needed to coordinate transfers over the data bus. The address bus latch is used to latch and buffer the address bits. The address decoder decodes the higher order address bits to produce chip -enable signals. The bank write control logic determines which memory bank is selected during a write bus cycle. The bank read control logic determines which memory bank is select ed during a read bus cycle.
D-type latches. Eight bidirectional buffers. Three address lines decode to generate eight chip selects. Therefore, three of them need not be used. Programmable logic array.
Number of inputs, number of outputs, and number of product terms. Fuse links The 16R8 has registered outputs whereas the 16L8 has latched outputs. Execution of this input instruction causes accumulator AX to be loaded with the contents of the word-wide input port at address 1AH.
Execution of this output instruction causes the value in the lower byte of the accumulator AL to be loaded into the byte wide output port at address 2AH. Address is output in T 1 ; Data are read input in T 3. With zero wait states, the needs to perform two output bus cycles.
They require 8 T-states, which at 5 MHz equals 1. With two wait states, the requires 6 T-states for an output bus cycle. At 10 MHz clock, it therefore takes ns for the output operation.
To write a word of data to an odd address, the requires two bus cycles. Since each bus cycle has two wait states, it takes 12 T -states to perform the output operation. With a MHz clock, the output operation takes ns. Program-storage memory; data-storage memory. Section 9. When the power supply for the memory device is turned off, its data contents are not lost. Programmable read only memory; erasable programmable read only memory. Ultraviolet light. We are assuming that external decode logic has already produced active signals for CE and OE Next the address is applied to the A inputs of the EPROM and decoded within the device to select the storage location to be accessed.
After a delay equal to tACC, the data at this storage location are available at the D outputs. The access time of the 27C64 is ns and that of the 27C64 -1 is ns. That is, the 27C is a faster device. Maintain the power supply and refresh the data periodically. Higher density and lower power. Row address and column address. Cost and board space required for the additional circuitry needed to perform r ow and column address multiplexing and periodic refreshing of the memory cells.
Odd parity; even parity. The storage array in the bulk -erase device is a single block, whereas the memory array in both the boot block and FlashF ile is organized as multiple independently erasable blocks.
The blocks of a boot block device are asymmetrical in size and those of the FlashFile are symmetrical. Bulk erase. Logic 1 means that it is ready to start another operation. Yes, two wait states. Continued Keyboard interface, display interface, and parallel printer interface.
Section This make P 5 equal to 0 and Port 5 is selected. Sets all outputs at port 2 O 16 -O23 to logic 1. Port 4. First, the address is clocked into the address latch. This output activates one input of the gate that drives the CLK input of the Port 0 latch.
Later in the bus cycle, the byte of dat a is output on data bus lines D 0 through D7. Therefore, the transceiver is set for transmit output mode of operation and the byte of data is passed to the data inputs of all ports.
Since both inputs of the gate are now logic 0, the output switches to 0. As WR returns to logic 1, the positive clock edge is presented to the latch, which enables the data to be latched and made available at outputs O 0 through O 7 of Port 0. This means that the lines of the port can be configured as level-sensitive inputs or latched outputs.
Port A and port B can be configured as 8-bit input or output ports, and port C can be configured for operation as two independent 4-bit input or output ports. The c ontrol ports are formed from port C's lower and upper nibbles, respectively. When configured in this way, data applied to an input port must be strobed in with a signal produced in external hardware. An output port is provided with handshake signals that indicate when new data are available at its outputs and when an external device has read these values.
The key difference is that now the port works as either input or output and control signals are provid ed for both functions. Only port A can be configured to work in this way. Port B can be configured as an input or output port in mode 0 or mode 1. PC1 ; logic 1. Therefore, 98 16 is written to the control register in PPI A data. Data can register. Arithmetic and logical operations can be done directly with the data on the device.
In response to this input, the MPU puts the bus signals into the high -impedance state and signals this fact to the DMA controller by switching the hold acknowledge HLDA output to logic 1. To read the current address of DMA channel 0 in a DMA controller located at base address , the instructions are: Half -duplex: Full -duplex: Asynchronous character length: The mode instruction determines the way in which the A's receiver and transmitter are to operate, whereas the command instruction controls the operation.
Mode instruction specifies whether the device o perates as an asynchronous or synchronous communications controller, how the external baud clock is divided within the A, the length of character, whether parity is used or not and if used then whether it is even or odd, and also, the number of stop bi ts in asynchronous mode.
The command instruction specifies the enable bits for transmitter and receiver. Command instruction can also be used to reset the error bits of the status register, namely parity error flag PE , overrun error flag OE , and framing error flag FE.
The A device can be initialized by the command instruction by simply writing logic 1 into bit D of command register. Here, the word initialization means returning to the mode-instruction format. Strobed input, and decoded display scan for keyboard. Command word 0: Command word 1: Command word 2: Command word 3: Command word 4: Command word 6: Command word 7: External hardware interrupts, software interrupts, internal interrupts, nonmaskable interrupt, and reset.
Interrupt service routine. External hardware interrupts, nonmaskable interrupt, software interrupts, internal interrupts, and reset. Higher priority. Interrupt pointer table. Set interrupt enable. Arithmetic; overflow flag. The MPU goes into the idle state and waits for an interrupt or reset to occur. Put an STI instruction at the beginning of the service routine. Interrupt acknowledge. Level triggered. INTR is the interrupt request signal that must be applied to the MPU by external interrupt interface circuitry to request service for an interrupt -driven device.
When the MPU has acknowledged this request, it outputs an interrupt acknowledge bus status code on S 2 S 1 S 0 , and the bus controller decodes this code to produce the INTA signal. INTA is the signal used to tell the external device that its request for service has been granted.
D0 through D7. When the microprocessor recognizes an interrupt request, it checks whether the interrupts are enabled. It does this by checking the IF.
If IF is set, an interrupt acknowledge cycle is initiated. This tells the external interrupt hardware that the interrupt request has been accepted. Following the acknowledge bus cycle, the initiates a cycle to read the interrupt vector type.
During this c ycle the INTA signal is again asserted to get the vector type presented by the external interrupt hardware. Finally, the interrupt vector words corresponding to the type number are fetched from memory and loaded into IP and CS.
Set IR7 priority as the lowest one. This output is applied to the IR 6 input of the master 82C59A. Again assumin g that no higher priority interrupt is already active, the master 82C59A also switches its INT output to logic 1.
In this way, the MPU is signaled that an external device is requesting service. As long as the external hardware interrupt interface is e nabled, the request for service is accepted by the MPU and an interrupt acknowledge bus cycle initiated.
This signal is applied to all three 82C59As in parallel and signals them that the request for service h as been granted. In response to this pulse, the master 82C59A outputs the 3 -bit cascade code of the device whose interrupt is being acknowledged onto the CAS bus. The slaves read this code and compare it to their internal identification code.
In this case slave B identifies a match. Therefore, as the MPU performs a second interrupt acknowledge bus cycle, slave B outputs the type number of the active interrupt on data bus line D 0 through D7. The MPU reads the type number from the data bus and us es it to initiate the service routine.
Vectored subroutine call. NMI is different from the external hardware interrupts in three ways: NMI is not masked out by IF. Therefore, its occurrence is latched inside the or as it switches to its active 1 logic level.
Initiate a power failure service routine. FFFF0H Divide error, single step, breakpoint, and overflow error. Vectors 0 through 4. Single step mode; CS 1: System address bus, system data bus, and system control bus. Generate clock signals: Timer 0—to keep track of the time of the day, generate an interrupt to the microprocessor every 55 ms.
Timer 1—to produce a DMA request every Timer 2—has multiple functions, such as to generate programmable tones for the speaker and a record tone for the cassette. Port B PB1. Printer Fixed disk.