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Feb 25, 2014

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Chapter 1 - Ee202

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

307 views

Chapter 1 - Ee202

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

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- Wild Cards

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! I*%',J-!%I,*

The field of digital electronics is currently developing rapidly. The development has

resulted in the invention of electronic devices that are small in size but are to perform

more complex and sophisticated function. Some examples of such electronic devices

are computers, calculators, digital cameras, mobile phones and DVD players. The

readouts on most measuring instruments such as thermometers, blood pressure

sensors, weighing machines and watches are now in digital. They provide more

accurate and quick reading.

The progress in digital technology has also made life easier. For example, we no

longer have to queue in places such as in banks and bill payment centres. Instead, we

now need only to take a number and wait to be called. New information may also be

displayed on electronic display boards such as those at the airports and LRT stations.

This information may be easily changed as required. Digital electronics systems are

also widely used in hospitals and maritime industries.

"

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

1.1 nuM8L8 S?S1LMS

The binary number system is the most important one in digital systems but several

others are also important. The decimal system is important because it is universally

used to represent quantities outside a digital system. This means that there will be

situations where decimal values must be converted to binary values before they are

entered into the digital system. For example, when you punch a decimal number into

your hand calculator (or computer), the circuitry inside the machine converts the

decimal number to a binary value.

Likewise, there will be situations where the binary values at the outputs of a digital

system must be converted to decimal values for presentation to the outside world. For

example, your calculator (or computer) uses binary numbers to calculate answers to a

problem and then converts the answers to a decimal value before displaying them.

In addition to binary and decimal, two other number systems find widespread

applications in digital systems. The octal (base-8) and hexadecimal (base-16) number

systems are both used for the same purpose to provide an efficient means for

representing large binary numbers.

In a digital system, three or four of these number systems may be in use at the same

time, so that an understanding of the system operation requires the ability to convert

from one number system to another. This chapter will show you how to perform these

conversions. This chapter also introduces some of the binary codes that are used to

represent various kinds of information. These binary codes will use 1s and 0s, but in a

way that differs somewhat from that of the binary number system.

1.1.1 uLClMAL nuM8L8 S?S1LM (n

10

)

The numbering system that we are familiar where ten digits are used to represent the

numbers 0,1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8 and 9. Historically, this may be so because man has 10

fingers and therefore simple calculations, adding and subtracting were made by

counting with our own fingers.

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

1.1.2 8lnA8? nuM8L8 S?S1LM (n

2

)

Decimal system is not suitable in digital electronic circuits because the circuits can

only accept two voltage states. The more appropriate numbering system for digital

electronic circuits is the binary number system. In the binary number system, only

two digits are used, 0 and 1. This system is knows as the base two number system

(N

2

).

1.1.3 CC1AL nuM8L8 S?S1LM (n

8

)

The octal number system is often used in digital computer work. The octal number

system has a base of eight, meaning that it has eight possible digits: 0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6

and 7. Thus, each digit of an octal number can have any value from 0 to 7. The digit

positions in an octal number have weights as follows:

8

3

8

2

8

1

8

0

8

-1

8

-2

8

-3

Octal point

1.1.4 PLxAuLClMAL nuM8L8 S?S1LM (n

16

)

The hexadecimal number system uses base 16. Thus, it has 16 possible digit symbols.

It uses the digits 0 through 9 plus letters A, B, C, D, E and F as the 16 digits symbols.

Table 1.1.4.1 shows the relationship among hexadecimal, decimal and binary digits.

It is important to remember that hexadecimal digits A through F are equivalent to the

decimal values 10 through 15.

HEXADECIMAL DECIMAL BINARY

0 0 0000

1 1 0001

2 2 0010

3 3 0011

4 4 0100

5 5 0101

6 6 0110

7 7 0111

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

HEXADECIMAL DECIMAL BINARY

8 8 1000

9 9 1001

A 10 1010

B 11 1011

C 12 1100

D 13 1101

E 14 1110

F 15 1111

Table 1.1.4.1 Hexadecimal, Decimal & Binary

1.2 nuM8L8 S?S1LMS CCnvL8SlCnS

This sub chapter will show you on how to convert Decimal-to-Binary, Binary-to-

Decimal, Decimal-to-Octal, Octal-to-Decimal, Binary-to-Octal, Octal-to-Binary,

Decimal-to-Hexadecimal, Hexadecimal-to-Decimal, Binary-to-Hexadecimal and

Hexadecimal-to-Binary.

1.2.1 uLClMAL 1C 8lnA8? CCnvL8SlCn

There are two ways to convert a decimal whole number to its equivalent binary system

representation. The first method is illustrated as below:

45

10

= 32 + 8 + 4 + 1 = 2

5

+ 0 + 2

3

+ 2

2

+ 0 + 2

0

= 1 0 1 1 0 1

2

Note that a 0 is placed in the 2

1

and 2

4

positions since all positions must be accounted

for. Another example is the following:

76

10

= 64 + 8 + 4 = 2

6

+ 0 + 0 +2

3

+ 2

2

+ 0 + 0

= 1 0 0 1 1 0 0

2

Another method for converting decimal integers uses repeated division by 2. The

conversion, illustrated below for 25

10

, requires repeatedly dividing the decimal

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS

CHAPTER 1

number 2 and writing down the remainder after each division until a quotient

of 0 is obtained. Note that the binary result is obtained by writing the first

remainder as the

LSB and the last remainder as the MSB. This process, diagrammed in Table

1.2.1.1.

PROCESS QUOTIENT REMAINDER

25 / 2 = 12 1

12 / 2 = 6 0

6 / 2 = 3 0

3 / 2 = 1 1

1 / 2 = 0 1

Table 1.2.1.1 An example process for repeated division for decimal-

to-binary

conversion

25

10

=11001

2

Using N bits, we can represent decimal numbers ranging from 0 to 2

N

1, a

total of 2

N

different numbers.

Please try me!

Convert all these decimal numbers to binary:

" 0.6875

" 237.3125

1.2.2 8lnA8? 1C uLClMAL CCnvL8SlCn

Any binary number can be converted to its decimal equivalent simply by

summing together the weights of the various positions in the binary number

that contain a 1. To illustrate, lets change 11011

2

to its decimal equivalent.

1 1 0 1 1

2

2

4

+ 2

3

+ 0 + 2

1

+ 2

0

= 16 + 8 + 2 + 1

= 27

10

Lets try another example with a greater number of bits:

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

1 0 1 1 0 1 0 1

2

2

7

+ 0 + 2

5

+ 2

4

+ 0 + 2

2

+ 0 + 2

0

= 181

10

Note that the procedure is to find the weights (i.e. powers of 2) for each bit position

that contains a 1, and then to add them up. Also note that the MSB has a weight of 2

7

even though it is the eighth bit; this is because the LSB is the first bit and has a weight

of 2

0

.

Please try me!

Convert all these binary numbers to decimal:

" 01011001.1101

" 11001011.1100

1.2.3 uLClMAL 1C CC1AL CCnvL8SlCn

A decimal integer can be converted to octal by using the same repeated-division

method that we used in the decimal-to-binary conversion but with a division factor of

8 instead of 2. An example follows in Table 1.2.3.1

PROCESS QUOTIENT REMAINDER

266 / 8 = 33 2

33 / 8 = 4 1

4 / 8 = 0 4

Table 1.2.3.1 An example of repeated division process for decimal-to-octal conversion

266

10

= 412

8

Note that the first remainder becomes the least significant digit (LSD) of the octal

number, and the last remainder becomes the most significant digit (MSD).

Please try me!

Convert all these decimal numbers to octal:

" 1372.1406

" 1000.3242

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

1.2.4 CC1AL 1C uLClMAL CCnvL8SlCn

An octal number can be converted easily to its decimal equivalent by multiplying each

octal digit by its positional weight. For example:

372

8

= 3 x (8

2

) + 7 x (8

1

) + 2 x (8

0

)

= 3 x 64 + 7 x 8 + 2 x 1

= 250

10

24.6

8

= 2 x (8

1

) + 4 x (8

0

) + 6 x (8

-1

)

= 20.75

10

Please try me!

Convert all these octal numbers to decimal:

" 1251.4

" 1032.2

1.2.3 8lnA8? 1C CC1AL CCnvL8SlCn

The bits of the binary number are grouped into groups of three bits, starting at the

LSB. Then each group is converted to its octal equivalent. To illustrate, consider the

conversion of 100111010

2

to octal.

100 111 010

4 7 2

8

Sometimes the binary number will not have even groups of three bits. For those cases,

we can add one or two 0s to the left of the MSB of the binary number to fill out the

last group. This illustrated below for the binary number 11010110.

011 010 110

3 2 6

8

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

Note that a 0 was placed to the left of the MSB to produce even groups of three bits.

Using N bits, we can represent decimal numbers ranging from 0 to 8

N

1, a total of 8

N

different numbers.

Please try me!

Convert all these binary numbers to octal:

" 110010111100

" 011010011001

1.2.6 CC1AL 1C 8lnA8? CCnvL8SlCn

Converting each octal digit to its three bit binary equivalent performs the conversion

from octal to binary. The eight possible digits are converted as indicated in Table

1.2.6.1.

OCTAL DIGIT 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7

BINARY EQUIVALENT

000

001

010

011

100

101

110

111

Table 1.2.6.1 Octal digits and its binary equivalent

Using these conversions, we can convert any octal number to binary by individually

converting each digit. For example, we can convert 472

8

to binary as follows:

4 7 2

100 111 010

Thus, octal 472 is equivalent to binary 100111010

2

. As another example, consider

converting 5431

8

to binary:

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

5 4 3 1

101 100 011 001

Thus 5431

8

= 101100011001

2

Please try me!

Convert all these octal numbers to binary:

" 140

" 7526

1.2.7 uLClMAL 1C PLxAuLClMAL CCnvL8SlCn

Recall that we did decimal-to-binary conversion using repeated division by 2, and

decimal-to-octal conversion using repeated division by 8. Likewise, using repeated

division by 16 can do decimal-to-hex conversion. The following example contains

two illustrations of this conversion.

(a) Convert 423

10

to hex

Solution:

PROCESS QUOTIENT REMAINDER

423 / 16 = 26 7

26 / 16 = 1 10

1 / 16 = 0 1

423

10

= 1A7

16

(b) Convert 214

10

to hex

Solution:

PROCESS QUOTIENT REMAINDER

214 / 16 = 13 6

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

PROCESS QUOTIENT REMAINDER

13 / 16 = 0 13

214

10

= D6

16

Note that the remainders division processes from the digits of the hex number. Also

note that any remainders that are greater than 9 are represented by the letters A

through F.

Please try me!

Convert all these decimal numbers to hexadecimal:

" 46579

" 1000

1.2.8 PLxAuLClMAL 1C uLClMAL CCnvL8SlCn

A hex number can be converted to its decimal equivalent by using the fact that each

hex digit position has a weight that is a power of 16. The LSD has a weight of 16

0

=

1; the next higher digit position has a weight of 16

1

= 16 and so on. The conversion

process is demonstrated in the examples below:

356

16

= 3 x 16

2

+ 5 x 16

1

+ 6 x 16

0

= 768 + 80 + 6

= 854

10

2AF

16

= 2 x 16

2

+ 10 x 16

1

+ 15 x 16

0

= 512 + 160 + 15

= 687

10

Note that in the second example, the value 10 was substituted for A and the value for

15 for F in the conversion to decimal.

Please try me!

Convert all these hexadecimal numbers to decimal:

" 1C

" A85

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

1.2.9 8lnA8? 1C PLxAuLClMAL CCnvL8SlCn

The binary number is grouped into four groups of four bits, and each group is

converted to its equivalent hex digit. Zeros (shown shaded) are added, as needed to

complete a four-bit group.

1110100110

2

= 0011 1010 0110

3 A 6

= 3 A 6

16

Using N bits, we can represent decimal numbers ranging from 0 to 16

N

1, a total of

16

N

different numbers.

Please try me!

Convert all these binary numbers to hexadecimal:

" 1100101001010111

" 111111000101101001

1.2.10 PLxAuLClMAL 1C 8lnA8? CCnvL8SlCn

Each hex digit is converted to its four-bit binary equivalent (Table 1.1.4.1). The

conversion process is illustrated as below:

9F2

16

= 9 F 2

= 1001 1111 0010

= 100111110010

2

Please try me!

Convert all these hexadecimal numbers to binary:

" 10A4

" CF8E

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

1.3 SuMMA8? Cl CCnvL8SlCnS

i. When converting from binary [or octal or hex] to decimal, use the method of

taking the weighted sum of each digit position.

ii. When converting from decimal to binary [or octal or hex], use the method of

repeatedly dividing by 2 [or 8 or 16] and collecting remainders.

iii. When converting from binary to octal [or hex], group the bits in groups of three

[or four], and convert each group into the correct octal [or hex] digit.

iv. When converting from octal [or hex] to binary, convert each digit into its three-bit

[or four-bit] equivalent.

v. When converting from octal to hex [or vice versa], first convert to binary; then

convert the binary into the desired number system.

1.4 PLxAuLClMAL A8l1PML1lC

Hex numbers are used extensively in machine-language computer programming and in

conjunction with computer memories (i.e., addresses). When working in these areas,

you will encounter situations where hex numbers must be added or subtracted.

1.4.1 PLx Auul1lCn

The following procedure is suggested:

i. Add the two hex digits in decimal, mentally inserting the decimal equivalent

for those digits larger than 9.

ii. If the sum is 15 or less, it can be directly expressed as a hex digit.

iii. If the sum is greater than or equal to 16, subtract 16 and carry a 1 to the next

digit position.

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

1

Add the hex numbers 58 and 24.

Solution:

58

+ 24

7C

Example 2

Add the hex numbers 58 and 4B.

Solution:

58

+4B

A3

Example 3

Add 3AF to 23C.

Solution:

3AF

+23C

5EB

1.4.2 PLx Su818AC1lCn

The 2s complement of the hex subtrahend will be taken and then added to the minuend

and carry out of the MSD position will be disregarded.

How do we find the 2s complement of a hex number? One way is to convert it to

binary, take the 2s complement of the binary equivalent and then convert it back to

hex. This process is illustrated below.

* Subtrahend - Number that is to be subtracted from a minuend.

* Minuend Number from which the subtrahend is to be subtracted.

73A

# Hex number

0111 0011 1010 # Convert to binary

1000 1100 0110 # Take 2s complement

8C6

# Convert back to hex

There is a quicker procedure: subtract each hex digit from F; then add 1. Lets try this

for the same hex number from the example above.

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

F F F

- 7 - 3 - A # Subtract each digit from F

8 C 5

+ 1 # Add 1

8

C

6

# Hex equivalent of 2s

complement

Example 1

Subtract 3A5

16

from 592

16

.

Solution:

592

+ C5B

1ED

1.3 8Cu CCuL (8lnA8? CCuLu uLClMAL CCuL)

If each digit of a decimal number is represented by its binary equivalent, the result is a

code called binary-coded-decimal (hereafter abbreviated BCD). Since a decimal digit

can be as large as 9, four bits are required to code each digit (the binary code for 9 is

1001).

To illustrate the BCD code, take a decimal number such as 874. Each digit is changed to

its binary equivalent as follows:

8 7 4 (decimal)

1000 0111 0100 (BCD)

As another example, let us change 943 to its BCD-code- representation:

9 4 3 (decimal)

1001 0100 0011 (BCD)

Once again, each decimal digit is changed to its straight binary equivalent. Note that four

bits are always used for each digit.

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

The BCD code then represents each digit of the decimal number by a four-bit binary

number. Clearly only the four-bit binary numbers from 0000 through 1001 are used. The

BCD code does not use the numbers 1010, 1011, 1100, 1101, 1110 and 1111. In other

words, only 10 of the 16 possible four-bit binary code groups are used. If any of the

forbidden four-bit numbers ever occurs in a machine using the BCD code, it is usually

an indication that an error has occurred.

1.3.1 CCMA8lSCn Cl 8Cu Anu 8lnA8?

It is important to realize that BCD is not another number system like binary, octal,

decimal and hexadecimal. In fact, it is the decimal system with each digit encoded in its

binary equivalent. It is also important to understand that a BCD number is not the same

as a straight binary number. A straight binary number takes the complete decimal number

and represents it in binary; the BCD code converts each decimal digit to binary

individually. To illustrate, take the number 137 and compare its straight binary and BCD

codes:

137

10

= 10001001

2

(binary)

137

10

= 0001 0011 0111 (BCD)

The BCD code requires 12 bits, while the straight binary code requires only eight bits to

represent 137. BCD requires more bits than straight binary to represent decimal numbers

of more than one digit because BCD does not use all possible four-bit groups.

The main advantage of the BCD code is the relative ease of converting to and from

decimal. Only the four-bit code groups for the decimal digits 0 through 9 needs to be

remembered. This ease of conversion is especially important from a hardware standpoint

because in a digital system, it is the logic circuits that perform the conversions to and

from decimal.

1.6 u11lnC l1 ALL 1CCL1PL8

Table 1.6.1 gives the representation of the decimal numbers 1 through 15 in the binary,

octal and hex number systems and in BCD code.

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

DECIMAL BINARY OCTAL HEXADECIMAL BCD

0 0 0 0 0000

1 1 1 1 0001

2 10 2 2 0010

3 11 3 3 0011

4 100 4 4 0100

5 101 5 5 0101

6 110 6 6 0110

7 111 7 7 0111

8 1000 10 8 1000

9 1001 11 9 1001

10 1010 12 A 0001 0000

11 1011 13 B 0001 0001

12 1100 14 C 0001 0010

13 1101 15 D 0001 0011

14 1110 16 E 0001 0100

15 1111 17 F 0001 0101

Table 1.6.1 Representation of decimal, binary, octal, hexadecimal and BCD

1.7 ASCll CCuL (AML8lCAn S1AnuA8u CCuL lC8 lnlC8MA1lCn ln1L8CPAnCL)

In addition to numerical data, a computer must be able to handle numerical information.

In other words, a computer should recognize codes that represent letters of the alphabet,

punctuation marks and other special characters as well as numbers. These codes are

called alphanumeric codes. A complete alphanumeric code would include the 26

lowercase letters, 26 uppercase letters, 10 numeric digits, 7 punctuation marks and

anywhere from 20 to 40 other characters such as +, /, #, %, * and so on. We can say that

an alphanumeric code represents all of the various characters and functions that are found

on a computer keyboard.

The most widely used alphanumeric code is the American Standard Code for

Information Interchange (ASCII). The ASCII (pronounced askee) code is a seven-bit

code, and so it has 2

7

= 128 possible code groups. This is more than enough to represent

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

all of the standard keyboard characters as well as the control functions such as the

{RETURN} and {LINEFEED} functions.

Table 1.7.1 shows a partial listing of the ASCII code. In addition to the binary code

group for each character, the table gives the octal and hexadecimal equivalents.

CHARACTER SEVEN-

BIT ASCII

OCTAL HEX

CHARACTER SEVEN-

BIT ASCII

OCTAL HEX

A 100 101 41 Y 101 131 59

B 100 102 42 Z 101 132 5A

C 100 103 43 0 011 060 30

D 100 104 44 1 011 061 31

E 100 105 45 2 011 062 32

F 100 106 46 3 011 063 33

G 100 107 47 4 011 064 34

H 100 110 48 5 011 065 35

I 100 111 49 6 011 066 36

J 100 112 4A 7 011 067 37

K 100 113 4B 8 011 070 38

L 100 114 4C 9 011 071 39

M 100 115 4D blank 010 040 20

N 100 116 4E . 010 056 2E

O 100 117 4F ( 010 050 28

P 101 120 50 + 010 053 2B

Q 101 121 51 $ 010 044 24

R 101 122 52 * 010 052 2A

S 101 123 53 ) 010 051 29

T 101 124 54 _ 010 055 2D

U 101 125 55 / 010 057 2F

V 101 126 56 , 010 054 2C

W 101 127 57 = 011 075 3D

X 101 130 58 {RETURN} 000 015 0D

{LINEFEED} 000 012 0A

Table 1.7.1 ASCII code (partial)

EE202 DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CHAPTER 1

! '&KI&L M-&/%I,*/

1. Convert 100011011011

2

to its decimal equivalent.

2. What is the weight of the MSB of a 16-bit number?

3. Convert 83

10

to binary using both methods.

4. Convert 729

10

to binary using both methods. Check your answer by converting back to

decimal.

5. How many bits are required to count up to decimal 1 million?

6. Convert 614

8

to decimal.

7. Convert 146

10

to octal, then from octal to binary.

8. Convert 10011101

2

to octal.

9. Write the next three numbers in this octal counting sequence: 624, 625, 626, , ,

.

10. Convert 975

10

to binary by first converting to octal.

11. Convert binary 1010111011 to decimal by first converting to octal.

12. What range of decimal values can be represented by a four-digit octal number?

13. Convert 24CE

16

to decimal.

14. Convert 3117

10

to hex, then from hex to binary.

15. Convert 1001011110110101

2

to hex.

16. Write the next four numbers in this hex counting sequence: E9A, E9B, E9C, E9D, ,

, , .

17. Convert 3527

8

to hex.

18. What range of decimal values can be represented by a four-digit hex number?

19. Represent the decimal value 178 by its straight binary equivalent. Then encode the same

decimal number using BCD.

20. How many bits are required to represent an eight-digit decimal number in BCD?

21. What is an advantage of encoding a decimal number in BCD rather than in straight binary?

What is a disadvantage?

22. Encode the following message in ASCII code using the hex representation: COST = $72.

23. The following padded ASCII-coded message is stored in successive memory locations in a

computer.

01010011 01010100 01001111 01010000

What is the message?

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