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I NPUT D EVICES Input Devices: devices that input information into the computer such as a keyboard, mouse, scanner, and digital camera.

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Presentation on theme: "I NPUT D EVICES Input Devices: devices that input information into the computer such as a keyboard, mouse, scanner, and digital camera."— Presentation transcript:

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2 I NPUT D EVICES Input Devices: devices that input information into the computer such as a keyboard, mouse, scanner, and digital camera.

3 O UTPUT D EVICES Output: devices that output information from the computer such as a printer and monitor.

4 C ENTRAL P ROCESSING U NIT CPU (Central Processing Unit) also called the Microprocessor or “The Brain” of the Computer. Processor speed: The speed at which a microprocessor executes instructions. This is usually measured in megahertz (MHz). Brands of Processors include: Pentium Celeron MAC AMD Cyrix

5 C ENTRAL P ROCESSING U NIT Computer chip: also called the microprocessor may contain an entire processing unit. Computer chips contain millions of transistors. They are small pieces of semi-conducting material (silicon). An integrated circuit is embedded in the silicon. Computers are made of many chips on a circuit board.

6 D ATA S TORAGE D EVICES The hard-drive is a mechanical storage device typically located internally. Fast recording and recovery of data Large storage capacity Magnetic Primary storage device for data and programs Speed is measured in R.P.M.’s

7 D ATA S TORAGE D EVICES ( CONT ’ D ) CD-ROM (compact disk read only memory) Approximately 600 to 700 megabyte of storage An optical device read by a diode laser

8 S OFTWARE Instructions and associated data, stored in electronic format, that direct the computer to accomplish a task. System software helps the computer carry out its basic operating tasks. Operating systems Utilities

9 S YSTEM S OFTWARE An Operating System (OS) is the master controller within a computer. EX: Windows, MacOS, DOS, UNIX, Linux An operating system interacts with: All hardware installed in or connected to a computer system. All software installed or running from a storage device on a computer system.

10 S YSTEM S OFTWARE Microsoft Windows Most popular operating system. Supports a vast array of application software and peripheral devices. MacOS For Macintosh computers. Proprietary system. Does not have same functionality and support for software and peripheral devices.

11 S YSTEM S OFTWARE Utilities Utilities augment functionality of operating systems. Utilities includes device drivers and Troubleshooting capabilities. Utilities provide file management capabilities such as copying, moving or renaming a file. Norton Utilities includes an undelete function that can recover deleted files. Symantec and McAfee Virus checkers add protection for all system and data files.

12 A PPLICATION S OFTWARE Graphics Creation and Manipulation Animation and 3D Graphics Video Editing Internet Connectivity Website Creation and Management Groupware Financial Management Educational Games and Tutorials

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14 P ROVIDING A U SER I NTERFACE Graphical user interface (GUI) Most common interface Windows, OS X, Gnome, KDE Uses a mouse to control objects Uses a desktop metaphor Shortcuts open programs or documents Open documents have additional objects Task switching Dialog boxes allow directed input

15 G RAPHICAL U SER I NTERFACE

16 P ROVIDING A U SER I NTERFACE Command line interfaces Older interface DOS, Linux, UNIX User types commands at a prompt User must remember all commands Included in all GUIs

17 C OMMAND L INE I NTERFACE

18 R UNNING P ROGRAMS Many different applications supported System call Provides consistent access to OS features Share information between programs Copy and paste Object Linking and Embedding

19 M ANAGING H ARDWARE Programs need to access hardware Interrupts CPU is stopped Hardware device is accessed Device drivers control the hardware

20 O RGANIZING F ILES AND F OLDERS Organized storage Long file names Folders can be created and nested All storage devices work consistently

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22 M ICROPROCESSOR G ENERATIONS First generation: Behind the power curve (16-bit, <50k transistors) Second Generation: Becoming “real” computers (32-bit, >50k transistors) Third Generation: Challenging the “establishment” (Reduced Instruction Set Computer/RISC, >100k transistors) Fourth Generation: Architectural and performance leadership (64-bit, > 1M transistors, Intel/AMD translate into RISC internally)

23 I N THE BEGINNING (8- BIT ) I NTEL 4004 First general-purpose, single- chip microprocessor Shipped in bit architecture, 4-bit implementation 2,300 transistors Performance < 0.1 MIPS (Million Instructions Per Sec) 8008: 8-bit implementation in ,500 transistors First microprocessor-based computer (Micral) Targeted at laboratory instrumentation Mostly sold in Europe All chip photos in this talk courtesy of Michael W. Davidson and The Florida State University

24 1 ST G ENERATION (16- BIT ) I NTEL 8086 Introduced in 1978 Performance < 0.5 MIPS New 16-bit architecture “Assembly language” compatible with ,000 transistors Includes memory protection, support for Floating Point coprocessor In 1981, IBM introduces PC Based on bit bus version of 8086

25 2 ND G ENERATION (32- BIT ) M OTOROLA Major architectural step in microprocessors: First 32-bit architecture initial 16-bit implementation First flat 32-bit address Support for paging General-purpose register architecture Loosely based on PDP-11 minicomputer First implementation in ,000 transistors < 1 MIPS (Million Instructions Per Second) Used in Apple Mac Sun, Silicon Graphics, & Apollo workstations

26 3 RD G ENERATION : MIPS R2000 Several firsts: First (commercial) RISC microprocessor First microprocessor to provide integrated support for instruction & data cache First pipelined microprocessor (sustains 1 instruction/clock) Implemented in ,000 transistors 5-8 MIPS (Million Instructions per Second)

27 4 TH G ENERATION (64 BIT ) MIPS R4000 First 64-bit architecture Integrated caches On-chip Support for off-chip, secondary cache Integrated floating point Implemented in 1991: Deep pipeline 1.4M transistors Initially 100MHz > 50 MIPS Intel translates 80x86/ Pentium X instructions into RISC internally


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