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Some Microcontrollers/Microprocessors to be Addressed

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Presentation on theme: "Some Microcontrollers/Microprocessors to be Addressed"— Presentation transcript:

1 An Overview of Some Microcontrollers/Microprocessors for Embedded Systems

2 Some Microcontrollers/Microprocessors to be Addressed
================ In B.Sc. Course ======== 8051 Family (MCS-51) (Intel and Others) PIC (Arizona Microchip) ============ in M. Sc. Course =========== X86 (Intel, AMD computers) ARM Family (32-bit RISC from Accorn) TMS320XX DSP Family (Texas Instruments)

3 MCS-51 Family

4 (Intel, Philips, Atmel, Siemens, AMD, etc)
The bit Microprocessor/ Microcontroller Family (MCS-51) (Intel, Philips, Atmel, Siemens, AMD, etc) 8051, 8751, 8031, 8052, 8752, 8032, Atmel 89ATC2051 (20 pins), Philips 80C552 (with A/D converter and PWM), 8051XA (16 bits)

5 8051 (old chip) Block Diagram
External Interrupts Interrupt Control 4k ROM 128 bytes RAM Timer 1 Timer 2 CPU OSC Bus Control 4 I/O Ports Serial P0 P2 P P3 TXD RXD Addr/Data

6 8051 Internal Block Diagram

7 8051 I/O Pins for 40-Pin DIP Package

8 8051 Family (8051, 8052, 802051, etc) IMPORTANT PINS:
Port 0 (acts as a multiplexed low byte address and data bus for large external memory design). Port 1 – 8-bit R/W - General Purpose I/O Port 2 (act as the high byte of the address bus for large external memory design). Port 3 – General Purpose I/O if not using any of the internal peripherals (timers) or external interrupts. PSEN (out): Program Store Enable, the read strobe to external program memory (active low). ALE (out): Address Latch Enable, to latch address outputs at Port0 and Port2 EA (in): External Access Enable, active low for access external program memory locations 0 to 4K UART pins for serial I/O on Port 3 XTAL1 & XTAL2: Crystal inputs for internal oscillator. The 8051 is a Single Chip Computer or microcontroller Developed Initially by Intel. It is one of the most widely used microcontroller chips in the world. Other Companies have binary-compatible microcontrollers with additional features. There are several versions of the 8051 family. At the lowest end there is a 20-pin AT89C2051 microcontroller chip from Atmel (cost : US$ 3.00 !!!).

9 Basic 8051 Characteristics
4K bytes of internal ROM 128 bytes of internal RAM: four register banks (0 - 3), each containing R0 - R7 8-bit registers. 16 bytes of bit addressable area. 80 bytes of general purpose memory. Four 8-bit I/O ports (P0 - P3). Two 16-bit timers/counters One serial receiver/ transmitter (UART) interface. One instruction cycle = 12 clock cycles (1us per instruction at 12 MHz clock) Five (2 external and 3 internal) interrupt sources. Expandable to 64K external code (program) memory space. Expandable to 64K external data memory space. Boolean instructions work with one bit at a time. 4 s for either an 8-bit multiply or divide instruction. (Assume a 12 MHz clock signal). On chip oscillator to generate clock. One cycle 8-bit Multiply and Divide Instructions – Very Limited use

10 I/O Port (P0 - P3) Structure (Cont.)
One of the most useful features of the 8051 is that it contains four I/O ports (P0 - P3). All ports are bidirectional (they can take inputs and can provide output signals). Each port has an 8-bit latch, an output driver and an input buffer (see next slide example of Port 3 pin) All ports have multiple functions (except P1). On RESET all the ports associated with latches are set to 1’s. The bit latch is represented as a D type flip-flop. When a bit latch is to be used as an input, a “1” must be written to the corresponding latch by the program to configure it as an input. An instruction can read the status of the latch (read latch signal) and a different instruction can read the status of the input pin signal (read pin signal).

11 8051 Port 3 Bit Latches and I/O Buffers
Port P3 8051 Port 3 Bit Latches and I/O Buffers

12 Acts as a multiplexed data bus:
Port P0 Acts as a multiplexed data bus: Tristate bus with strong pull-ups. 8-bit instruction bus, strobed by PSEN. Low byte of address bus, strobed by ALE. 8-bit data bus, strobed by WR and RD. Port 0 may not be used as general purpose I/O when being used as the address/data bus. 3.2 mA outputs (about 8 LSTTL loads).

13 All bit latches have a fixed internal pullup resistor.
Port P1 This is an I/O port only (it does not have other functions like timer or interrupt) Input: 1 is written to the latch on RESET or by a program, the pins are floating on high impedance. Any external device can alter the state which can be read by reading the latches. Output: Directly 0 to 0 or 1 to 1, whatever, it will appear on the corresponding pins. All bit latches have a fixed internal pullup resistor. 1.6 mA outputs (about 4 LSTTL loads).

14 Port P2 and P3 Port P2 operates similarly to port P1, and with an alternate function as high byte of address bus for external program and data memory accesses. Port 2 may not be used as general purpose I/O when being used as the address bus. Port P3 operates similarly to port P1, but it also provides the alternate functions (see next slide).

15 Port 3 Alternate Functions

16 Read-Modify-Write Feature
Some instructions that read a port read the latch and others read the pin. The instructions that read the latch rather than the pin are the ones that read a value, possibly change it, and then rewrite it to the latch. These are called “read-modify-write” instructions. The read-modify-write instructions are directed to the latch rather than the pin. The objective is to avoid a possible misinterpretation of the voltage level at the pin (you can´t read and modify an externally provided input signal if you don´t have control over it)

17 Read-Modify-Write Instructions
The instructions listed below are read-modify-write instructions. When the destination operand is a port, or a port bit, these instructions read the latch rather than the pin. If only examine P1.0, then read the pin e.g. MOV C, P1.0

18 Memory Organization Code/Data Space Notable Features
Space for code/program is separate from data Max of 64K of code and 64K of data space, using external components How does the hardware know when it is an internal or external access to ROM or RAM? – Use different instructions for each case !! MOV – Internal RAM MOVC – ROM/EPROM MOVX – External RAM Notable Features Registers & I/O ports are memory mapped. Stack resides in internal RAM Parts of the RAM are bit-wise accessible.

19 4 banks of registers (R0 to R7)
Register Banks 4 banks of registers (R0 to R7) The idea of ‘register banks’ permits fast and effective ‘context switching’ whereby separate sections of software use a private set of registers independent of other sections of software. Why? What does this mean? What uses does this have?

20 An Accumulator Architecture: the 8051
8051 is an accumulator architecture (not a “pure” one) There’s one register, the accumulator (ACCU), that is both source and destination register of most operations ADD A,ADDRESSB ; A = A + Mem[ADDRESSB] Registers are 8 bits wide Special instructions add with carry subtract with borrow Despite their age, 8051-like chips are still often used in calculators, digital clocks, VCRs, etc.

21 8051 Registers and PSW ACC - accumulator
B - used in multiply and divide PSW - Program Status Word SP - Stack Pointer PC Program Counter - not user accessible IP, IE (Interrupt Priority and Interrupt Enable) DPH and DPL (Data Pointer High and Low) PCON – Power Control Register SBUFFER and SCON – Serial Buffer and Serial Control Reg TH0, TL0, TH1, TL1 – (Timer High and Low 0 and 1) TCON and TMOD – Timer Control Reg and Timer Mode Reg PSW: CY - Carry AC – Aux. Carry (cy from b2 to b3 - BCD) F0 – General Use Flag – no specific func RS0,RS1 - Bank Select (4 banks or sets) OV - Overflow - User defined flag P - Parity CY AC F0 RS1 RS0 OV - P h to 07h h to 0Fh h to 17h h to 1Fh

22 8051 Special Function Registers and Bit-Addressable Memory
Registers appear in internal memory space Working registers Port data registers Peripheral control registers Addresses 80 - FF Above internal Data memory Bit-Addressable Memory 16 Special Function Registers are bit addressable. Byte addresses 80, 88, 90, … F8 Bit addresses 80 - FF 16 bytes of internal Data memory are bit addressable. Byte addresses 20 to 2F Bit address F

23 8051 Programmer’s Model Program Memory(64K) Data Memory(64K) 60 K
FFFF 0000 1000 0FFF if EA = HI if EA = LO All instructions Constant Data (Using MOVC) 64 K External 60 K 4 K Internal 7 Data Memory(64K) SFRs RAM 80 FF 00 7F AND Direct Direct , Register, Reg. Indirect (Using MOVX) @R @DPTR

24 8051 Internal RAM RAM + stack Bit Addressable
00 Register Set 0 Register Set 1 08 Register Set 2 10 Register Set 3 18 20 Bit Addressable 28 30 38 RAM + stack 40 48 50 58 60 68 70 78 Which set of 8 registers is being used depends on 2 bits in the Program Status Word (PSW)

25 8051 Special Function Registers (SFRs)
DPL DPH PCON 88 TCON TMOD TL0 PL1 TH0 TH1 90 P1 98 SCON SBUF a0 P2 a8 IE b0 P3 b8 IP c0 c8 d0 PSW d8 e0 ACC e8 f0 B f8 Address

26 8051 Programmer’s Model SFRs SFRs Scratch Pad Area RAM
00 08 10 18 20 30 Scratch Pad Area RAM Bit Addressable RAM Bank 3 Bank 2 Bank 1 Bank 0 R0 R7 Select Bank with PSW.4 , .3 = RS1, RS0 Bit # F OR F.7 Port 0 Stack pointer Data pointer DPTR Power Control timer/counter control timer/counter Mode timer 0 Low timer 1 Low timer 0 High timer 1 High Port 1 Serial Control Serial Data Buffer Port 2 Interrupt Enable Ctr 1 * IE * P2 SBUF * SCON * P1 TH1 TH0 TL1 TL0 TMOD * TCEN PCON DPH DPL SP * P0 80 81 82 83 87 88 89 8A 8B 8C 8D 90 98 A0 99 A8 SFRs * P3 * IP * PSW * ACC * B F0 FF E0 D0 B8 B0 SFRs * = Bit Addressable

27 8051 Assembly Code Example ORG 440h ; Define Origin (ORG) for Data
Dat DB 0FFh ; Define Byte (DB) in Program Memory Wait EQU ; Associate Label to Constant (equate) Myword DW h ; Define Word (DW) in Program Memory ORG ; Define Origin (ORG) for Program Start: MOV A,#2Ch ; Acc C INC R ; R R2+1 SETB P ; Port 0 Bit ADD A,Wait ; A Acc + M(35) DEC @R ; M(R0) M(R0) - 1 LJUMP Finished ; PC Finished Finished : General Format Label: Opcode dest,src ; Comments

28 8051 Addressing Modes (1) Immediate - # Label or Number
MOV R6,# ; R MOV A, #CAh ; Acc CA 16 MOV DPTR,#loc ; DPTR value of symbol “loc” Direct - Label or Number MOV PSW,R ; M(PSW) R5 MOV A,045h ; Acc M(45 16) Register - Rn MOV R1,A ; R Acc MOV B,R ; B R3

29 8051 Addressing Modes (2) SETB 2F.7 ; same
Register @DPTR MOV @R0,# ; M(R0) MOV ; A M(R1) MOVX @DPTR,A ; External data M(DPTR) A Register Indirect MOVC ; A ROM(A+DPTR) MOVC ; A ROM(A+PC) JMP @A+DPTR ; PC (A+DPTR) Bit - bit number or label.bit or bit label MOV C,IE ; cy bit 0 of IE reg (EX0) MOV C,EX ; same SETB 07Fh ; Bit 7F SETB 2F ; same

30 Subroutines 8051 stack grows from low addresses to high addresses
SFR SP (address 81H) points to top of stack, i.e., if you push a value onto the stack, it will be stored at address SP+1 Be careful: SP is initialized to 07H, alternate register banks 1, 2, and user bit vars occupy internal RAM addresses 08H-2FH Special instructions: PUSH op POP op op must be specified using direct addressing!

31 Parameter passing Options for parameter passing: In internal memory
In registers. Not really useful, because registers are part of (and thus as fast as) internal memory On stack. Also not really useful because push and pop instructions allow only direct addressing. Necessary for implementing recursive functions (but because stack is at most 128 bytes, recursion depth must be limited). In external memory. Disadvantages: (1) slow, (2) can only be accessed via DPTR register

32 Interrupt Sources in 8051 Family (non vectored)
External Interrupt INT0 (B2h Address) – External pin that has to be enabled (and also have its priority set) via software. Deviation address: 0003h External Interrupt INT1 (B3h Address) – Another external pin similar to INT0. Deviaton address: 0013h NOTE: INT0 and INT1 are pins of port P3 – more precisely P3.2 and P3.3. Internal Interrupt TIMER/COUNTER 0 – It is generated by TIMER_0 that is an internal peripheral. Deviation address: 000Bh Internal Interrupt TIMER/COUNTER 1 – It is generated by TIMER_1 that is an internal peripheral. Deviation address: 001Bh Serial Communication Interrupt – Generated by the internal serial communications controller. Deviation address: 0023h

33 Interrupt Control Bits
Enable Interrupt (IE – address A8h) EX0 – External Interrupt INT0 ET0 - Interrupt from TIMER/COUNTER_0 EX1 - External Interrupt INT1 ET1 – Interrupt from TIMER/COUNTER_1 ES - Interrupt from Serial Controller EA - Enable All, that is, enable each individual enable to operate Interrupt Priority (IP – address B8h) PX0 =0 – Low Priority; PX0= 1 – High Priority – Highest priority within group PT0 =0 – Low Priority; PT0= 1 – High Priority PX1 =0 – Low Priority; PX1= 1 – High Priority PT1 =0 – Low Priority; PT1= 1 – High Priority PS =0 – Low Priority; PS = 1 – High Priority – Lowest priority within group EA ES ET1 EX1 ET0 EX0 AF AC AB AA A A8 IE BIT DDRESS PS PT1 PX1 PT0 PX BC BB BA B B8 IE BIT DDRESS

34 Interrupt Control Bits (cont)
Timer Control – TCON (address 88h) - (part of this register is used to control level interrupts or edge generated interrupts) IT0, IT1 = 0 = Level IE0, IE1 = 0 = Level, else (=1) Negative Edge TF1 – Timer 1 overflow flag. Cleared by processor upon vectoring to the interrupt service routine. TR1 – Timer 1 control bit. If TR1=1, timer 1 runs. If TR1=0, timer 1 stops TF0 – Timer 0 overflow flag. Similar to TF1 TR0 – Timer 0 control bit. If TR0=1, timer 0 runs. If TR0=0, timer 0 stops IE1 – External Interrupt 1 edge flag. Set when a valid falling edge is detected at pin P3.3. Cleared by hardware when the interrupt is serviced. IT1 – Interrupt 1 type control bit. If IT1=1, interrupt 1 is triggered by a falling edge on P3.3. If IT1=0, interrupt 1 is triggered by a low logic level on P3.3. IE0 – External Interrupt 0 edge flag. Set when a valid falling edge is detected at pin P3.2. Cleared by hardware when the interrupt is serviced. IT0 – Interrupt 0 type control bit. If IT0=1, interrupt 0 is triggered by a falling edge on P3.2. If IT0 = 0, interrupt 0 is triggered by a low logic level on P3.2. * * * * IE1 IT IE0 IT * * * * 8B A TCON BIT DDRESS

35 Interrupt Control Bits (cont)
Timer Mode Register – TMOD (not bit addressable) Specifies the Operation Mode of a Timer GATE – If GATE = 1, timer x will run only when TRx=1 and INTx = 1. If GATE=0, timer x will run whenever TRx=1. C/T – Timer mode select. If C/T=1, timer x runs in counter mode taking its input from Tx pin. If C/T=0, timer x runs in timer mode taking its input from the system clock. M1 – Mode selector bit 1. MSB of selector. M0 – Mode selector bit 0. LSB of selector. GATE C/T M1 M0 GATE C/T M1 M0 TMOD Timer Zero Timer One

36 Interrupt Control Bits (cont)
Timer 2 Control Register – T2CON TF2 – Timer 2 overflow flag. Will not be set if RCLK=1 or TCLK=1. EXF2 – Timer 2 external flag. EXF2 is set when a falling edge is detected on T2Ex and EXEN2=1. This causes an interrupt, if the timer 2 is enabled. RCLK – Receive clock flag. When RCLK=1, the UART (if in mode 1 or 3) will use the timer 2 overflow frequency for the receive clock. TCLK – Transmit clock flag – When TCLK=1, the UART (if in mode 1 or 3) will use the timer 2 overflow frequency for the receive clock. EXEN2 – External enable flag – If EXEN2=1, a capture or reload will be caused by a falling edge on T2EX. If EXEN2=0, external events on T2EX are ignored. TR2 – Timer run control bit – If TR2=1, the timer will run. If TR2=0, the timer will stop. C/T2 – Timer mode select – If C/T2=1, timer 2 will act as an external event counter. If C/T2=0, timer 2 will count processor clock cycles. CP/RL2 – Capture/Reload flag – If CP/RL2=1, detection of a falling edge on T2EX causes a capture if EXEN2=1. If CP/RL2=0, detection of a falling edge on T2EX or an overflow causes a timer reload if EXEN=1. TF2 EXF2 RCLK TCLK EXEN2 TR2 C/T2 CP/RL2 T2CON

37 Interrupts on MCS-51 Family
At which Moment Are Interrupts Sampled by the Microcontroller ? Every S5P2 clock cycle of every machine cycle – See figure below One Machine Cycle S1 S2 S3 S4 S5 S6 S5P1 S5P2 S6P1 S6P2 Once Sampled, an Interrupt will be accepted if: There isn´t another interrupt of same or higher priority being executed If the next machine cycle is the last cycle of an instruction If in the next cycle there is no RETI or any access to the interrupt registers IE and IP. If the above conditions are followed, interrupt is accepted. In the following two cycles the uP saves the PC in the Stack and loads the PC with the interrupt address.

38 Basic Structure of a Program with Interrupts:
org 0000h ; beginning after RESET ljmp BEGIN ; Go to BEGIN. Instructions below written in MEM org 0003h ; INT0 interrupt address nop ; If this int is used substitute nop and reti by reti ; a long jump, the routine and an reti at the end. org 000Bh ; TIMER_0 interrupt address nop reti org 0013h ; INT1 interrupt address org 001Bh ; TIMER_1 interrupt address org 0023h ; SERIAL interrupt address (Receive + Transmit) BEGIN: ; Begin of MAIN PROGRAM ; - - - end ; Program END

39 Example: Changing P1. 0 and P1
Example: Changing P1.0 and P1.1 Output Values on Timer_0 and Timer_1 Interrupts org 0000h ; Microcontroller RESET ljmp BEGIN ; Goto BEGIN ; org 000Bh ; TIMER_0 interrupt address cpl P1.0 ; Toggles output level of pin P1.0 mov TH0, #3Ch ; Load THIGH of TIMER_0 with initial value mov TL0, #0AFh ; Load TLOW of TIMER_0 with initial value reti ; Return from Interrupt for TIMER_0 ; org 001Bh ; TIMER_1 interrupt address cpl P1.1 ; Toggles output level of pin P1.1 reti ; Return from Interrupt for TIMER_1 BEGIN: ; Begin of MAIN PROGRAM mov TMOD, #21h ; Prog TIMER_0 - Mode1 / Timer_1 – Mode 2 (auto reload) mov TH0, #3Ch ; Load THIGH of TIMER_0 initial value – part HIGH mov TL0,#0AFh ; Load TLOW of TIMER_0 initial value – part LOW mov TH1,#0CDh ; Load THIGH of TIMER_1 initial value – part HIGH mov TL1,#0CDh ; Load TLOW of TIMER_1 initial value – part LOW mov IE, #8Ah ; Programs Interrupt of both timers mov IP, #08h ; Gives more priority to TIMER_1 setb TR1 ; Turns TIMER_1 on setb TR0 ; Turns TIMER_0 on ; Other program instructions end ; Program END

40 Contagem de Tempo no 8051 (Função que espera acabar o tempo)
void delay_ms (int tempo) { /*Timer0 no modo 1 (16 bits) */ TMOD = 0x21; while (tempo); /* FICA PRESO NA FUNÇÃO */ /* Para que a contagem seja correta, deve-se: (1) carregar o valor tempo, com tempo em us, que se quer contar= = 0xFC17) */ TL0 = 0x17; TH0 = 0xFC; /* (2) Setar o flag de overflow p/ zero */ TF0 = 0; /* (3) Ligar o Timer */ TR0 = 1; /* (4) Contar (fica esperando overflow) */ while (!TF0); /* fica preso até TF0 =0 */ /* (5) Desligar o timer pois deu OVF */ TR0 = 0; /* (6) Na reentrada do loop setar tudo novamente. Se isso nao for feito o timer comecaria a contar de zero. Mesmo que recarregassemos novamente o valor em TH e TL, mas nao o desligassemos e ligassemos novamente, o timer nao iria funcionar de forma correta. */ tempo--; } #include <atmel/At89C4051.h> #include <stdio.h> # define CLOCK ( ) /* cristal de 12 MHz */ /* Entradas */ #define P_Iniciar P3_3 /* INT1 */ #define P_Tampa_Aberta P3_2 /* INT 0 */ /* Saidas */ #define LED_Molho P1_1 /* Prototipos de funcoes */ void delay_ms (int tempo); void HabilitaIntTampaAberta (void); Void DesabilitaIntTampaAberta (void); Void main (void) /* corpo principal */ { delay_ms (1000); }

41 Uso de Contador e Interrupção para contar Tempo
Antes de Mais nada verificar se o clock do contador e o número de bits do contador permitem contar o tempo desejado numa única contagem. Exemplo: clock de 1 MHz (T=1us) e contador de 16 bits. Posso contar um tempo de 1 segundo? 1 us x = 65,536 ms. Portanto nessas condições nao consigo contar 1 segundo. Tenho que contar várias vezes 65,536 ms, ou melhor, tenho que contar 16 vezes o valor total do contador (16 x 65,536 1s). Há contadores que contam de um valor até zero (down counter) ou de um valor carregado até dar overflow (up counter). Se não for por interrupção, carrego o contador de hardware com o valor desejado (o qual é incrementado por um clock), libero o contador e fico esperando no programa principal, ou numa rotina específica, o flag que indica o fim da contagem virar. Isto é ruim pois a UCP fica presa na tarefa. Se for por interrupção, alguns possíveis passos são: Liberar a interrupção do contador utilizado e Iniciar Semáforos de Fim_Contador = FALSE e Fim_Tempo = FALSE. Instanciar a função de inicialização, a qual recebe o parametro tempo, e que carrega o contador com o valor adequado. Fazer semáforo Fim_Contador = FALSE. Liberar o início da contagem do contador e sair da função Na rotina que trata interrupção do contador faço Fim_Contador = TRUE. No programa principal fico testando (entre outras coisas) o semáforo Fim_Contador. Se for FALSE vou fazer outras coisas. Se for TRUE, incremento um contador de loops. Se atingi o número de loops desejado faço semáforo Fim_Tempo = TRUE e vou em frente. Se não atingi o número de loops desejado chamo novamente a função de inicialização do contador. Ao final inibo a interrupção do contador.

42 Lendo de Chaves Sem Debouncing : - - - - - - - - void main (void) {
unsigned char Port1_value; /* variável que guardará o que vou ler */ P1 = 0xFF; /* Configura porta P1 para poder ler os Pinos de entrada */ /* Para ler de uma porta, o latch correspond. Deve ser 1 */ while(1) Port1_value = P1; /* Atribui à variável o valor dos pinos de entrada */ P2 = Port1_value; /* Copia valor para P2 */ }

43 Implementando Debouncing de Chaves ou Botões
Para realizar o Debouncing : Ler o pino da porta que interessa Se for detetado um estado de chave apertada, esperamos 20ms (dependendo do tipo de chave) e então lemos a porta de novo Se a segunda leitura confirmar a primeira leitura, assumimos que a chave foi realmente apertada e possivelmente setamos uma variável indicando chave apertada.

44 Implementando Debouncing de Chaves ou Botões (sem Interrupção e sem Timer) - 1
/* Programa le (e faz debounce) de chave em P1^0 e se apertada escreve na saida P */ #include <Reg52.h> Sbit switch_pin = P1^0; /* chave em P1.0 */ #define Output_port P3 #define SWITCH_NOT_PRESSED (bit) 0 #define SWITCH_PRESSED (bit) 1 // Function Prototypes void Switch_Init (void); Bit Switch_Get_Input (const unsigned char Debounce_Period; Void Display_Switch_Status_Init (void); Void Display_Switch_Status_Update (const bit); Void Delay_Loop_Wait (const unsigned int DELAY_MS); /* ================================== */ Void main (void) // MAIN PROGRAM { bit Sw_state; Switch_Init (); Display_Switch_Status_Init(); while (1) Sw_state = Switch_Get_Input (30); /* 30 ms */ Display_Switch_Status_Update (Sw_state); } Void Switch_Init (void); { switch_pin = 1; // Use this pin as INPUT } // bit Switch_Get_Input (const unsigned char Debounce_Period) bit Return_value = SWITCH_NOT_PRESSED; if (Switch_pin == 0) Delay_Loop_Wait (Debounce_Period); Return_value = SWITCH_PRESSED; return Return_value; // Void Display_Switch_Status_Init (void) Output_port = 0xF0;

45 Implementando Debouncing de Chaves ou Botões (sem Interrupção e sem Timer) - 2
void Display_Switch_Status_Update (const bit SWITCH_STATUS) { if (SWITCH_STATUS == SWITCH_PRESSED) Output_Port = 0x0F; } else Output_Port = 0xF0; // // Delay duration varies with parameter and is // “Roughly” the delay in ms on 12 MHz 8051 // (12 ciclos do oscilador) // Adjust timing for application and processor Void Delay_Loop_Wait (const unsigned int DELAY_MS) unsigned int x, y; for (x = 0; x <= DELAY_MS; x++) for (y = 0; y <= 120; y++);

46 Exercício CASO A CASO B:
Voces tem 2 chaves de entrada (uma faz incrementar os leds e a outra faz decrementar) e 8 leds de saida num Atmel AT89C4051. As chaves sao lidas por loop de status (caso A) ou geram interrupções(caso B). CASO A Sem debouncing, ir incrementando um contador cada vez que a tecla for apertada e mostrando em 8 leds (8 bits – vai de 0 a 255) . Com debouncing, sem interrupção, fazer a mesma coisa. Observar a diferença no comportamento. CASO B: Por interrupção das chaves (uma por transição e a outra por nível) e com debouncing nas duas, implementar o mesmo exemplo acima, incrementando o contador nos LEDs ao apertar uma chave e decrementando-o ao apertar outra. OBSERVAÇÃO: Fazer inicialmente a simulação no Keil e no ISIS/Proteus e depois num protoboard, gravando o AT89C4051. Pensem como podem simular “bouncing” nas teclas ideais do simulador.


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