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Lecture 3. Boolean Algebra, Logic Gates Prof. Sin-Min Lee Department of Computer Science 2x.

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Presentation on theme: "Lecture 3. Boolean Algebra, Logic Gates Prof. Sin-Min Lee Department of Computer Science 2x."— Presentation transcript:

1 Lecture 3. Boolean Algebra, Logic Gates Prof. Sin-Min Lee Department of Computer Science 2x

2 4–2 Boolean Algebra Boolean algebra provides the operations and the rules for working with the set {0, 1}. These are the rules that underlie electronic circuits, and the methods we will discuss are fundamental to VLSI design. We are going to focus on three operations: Boolean complementation, Boolean sum, and Boolean product

3 4–3 Boolean Operations The complement is denoted by a bar (on the slides, we will use a minus sign). It is defined by -0 = 1 and -1 = 0. The Boolean sum, denoted by + or by OR, has the following values: 1 + 1 = 1, 1 + 0 = 1, 0 + 1 = 1, 0 + 0 = 0 The Boolean product, denoted by  or by AND, has the following values: 1  1 = 1, 1  0 = 0, 0  1 = 0, 0  0 = 0

4 4–4 Boolean Functions and Expressions Definition: Let B = {0, 1}. The variable x is called a Boolean variable if it assumes values only from B. A function from B n, the set {(x 1, x 2, …, x n ) |x i  B, 1  i  n}, to B is called a Boolean function of degree n. Boolean functions can be represented using expressions made up from the variables and Boolean operations.

5 4–5 Boolean Functions and Expressions The Boolean expressions in the variables x 1, x 2, …, x n are defined recursively as follows: 0, 1, x 1, x 2, …, x n are Boolean expressions. If E 1 and E 2 are Boolean expressions, then (-E 1 ), (E 1 E 2 ), and (E 1 + E 2 ) are Boolean expressions. Each Boolean expression represents a Boolean function. The values of this function are obtained by substituting 0 and 1 for the variables in the expression.

6 4–6 Boolean Functions and Expressions For example, we can create Boolean expression in the variables x, y, and z using the “building blocks” 0, 1, x, y, and z, and the construction rules: Since x and y are Boolean expressions, so is xy. Since z is a Boolean expression, so is (-z). Since xy and (-z) are expressions, so is xy + (-z). … and so on…

7 4–7 Boolean Functions and Expressions Example: Give a Boolean expression for the Boolean function F(x, y) as defined by the following table: xyF(x, y) 000 011 100 110 Possible solution: F(x, y) = (-x)  y

8 4–8 Boolean Functions and Expressions Another Example: Possible solution I: F(x, y, z) = -(xz + y) 0 0 1 1 F(x, y, z) 1 0 1 0 z 00 10 10 00 yx 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 11 11 01 01 Possible solution II: F(x, y, z) = (-(xz))(-y)

9 4–9 Boolean Functions and Expressions There is a simple method for deriving a Boolean expression for a function that is defined by a table. This method is based on minterms. Definition: A literal is a Boolean variable or its complement. A minterm of the Boolean variables x 1, x 2, …, x n is a Boolean product y 1 y 2 …y n, where y i = x i or y i = -x i. Hence, a minterm is a product of n literals, with one literal for each variable.

10 4–10 Boolean Functions and Expressions Consider F(x,y,z) again: F(x, y, z) = 1 if and only if: x = y = z = 0 or x = y = 0, z = 1 or x = 1, y = z = 0 Therefore, F(x, y, z) = (-x)(-y)(-z) + (-x)(-y)z + x(-y)(-z) 0 0 1 1 F(x, y, z) 1 0 1 0 z 00 10 10 00 yx 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 11 11 01 01

11 4–11

12 4–12

13 4–13 Computers There are three different, but equally powerful, notational methods for describing the behavior of gates and circuits –Boolean expressions –logic diagrams –truth tables

14 4–14 Boolean algebra Boolean algebra: expressions in this algebraic notation are an elegant and powerful way to demonstrate the activity of electrical circuits

15 4–15

16 4–16 Logic diagram: a graphical representation of a circuit –Each type of gate is represented by a specific graphical symbol Truth table: defines the function of a gate by listing all possible input combinations that the gate could encounter, and the corresponding output Truth Table

17 4–17 Gates Let’s examine the processing of the following six types of gates –NOT –AND –OR –XOR –NAND –NOR

18 4–18

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20 4–20 NOT Gate A NOT gate accepts one input value and produces one output value Figure 4.1 Various representations of a NOT gate

21 4–21 NOT Gate By definition, if the input value for a NOT gate is 0, the output value is 1, and if the input value is 1, the output is 0 A NOT gate is sometimes referred to as an inverter because it inverts the input value

22 4–22 AND Gate An AND gate accepts two input signals If the two input values for an AND gate are both 1, the output is 1; otherwise, the output is 0 Figure 4.2 Various representations of an AND gate

23 4–23 Boolean Functions and Expressions Question: How many different Boolean functions of degree 1 are there? Solution: There are four of them, F 1, F 2, F 3, and F 4 : xF1F1 F2F2 F3F3 F4F4 00011 10101

24 4–24 Boolean Functions and Expressions Question: How many different Boolean functions of degree 2 are there? Solution: There are 16 of them, F 1, F 2, …, F 16 :

25 4–25 Boolean Functions and Expressions Question: How many different Boolean functions of degree n are there? Solution: There are 2 n different n-tuples of 0s and 1s. A Boolean function is an assignment of 0 or 1 to each of these 2 n different n-tuples. Therefore, there are 2 2 n different Boolean functions.

26 4–26 Duality There are useful identities of Boolean expressions that can help us to transform an expression A into an equivalent expression B We can derive additional identities with the help of the dual of a Boolean expression. The dual of a Boolean expression is obtained by interchanging Boolean sums and Boolean products and interchanging 0s and 1s.

27 4–27 Duality Examples: The dual of x(y + z) isx + yz. The dual of -x  1 + (-y + z) is (-x + 0)((-y)z). The dual of a Boolean function F represented by a Boolean expression is the function represented by the dual of this expression. This dual function, denoted by F d, does not depend on the particular Boolean expression used to represent F.

28 4–28 Duality Therefore, an identity between functions represented by Boolean expressions remains valid when the duals of both sides of the identity are taken. We can use this fact, called the duality principle, to derive new identities. For example, consider the absorption law x(x + y) = x. By taking the duals of both sides of this identity, we obtain the equation x + xy = x, which is also an identity (and also called an absorption law).

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31 4–31 OR Gate If the two input values are both 0, the output value is 0; otherwise, the output is 1 Figure 4.3 Various representations of a OR gate

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33 4–33 Logic Gates Example: How can we build a circuit that computes the function xy + (-x)y ? xy + (-x)y xy xy x -x y (-x)y

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36 4–36 XOR Gate XOR, or exclusive OR, gate –An XOR gate produces 0 if its two inputs are the same, and a 1 otherwise –Note the difference between the XOR gate and the OR gate; they differ only in one input situation –When both input signals are 1, the OR gate produces a 1 and the XOR produces a 0

37 4–37 XOR Gate Figure 4.4 Various representations of an XOR gate

38 NAND and NOR Gates The NAND and NOR gates are essentially the opposite of the AND and OR gates, respectively Figure 4.5 Various representations of a NAND gate Figure 4.6 Various representations of a NOR gate

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42 4–42 Gates with More Inputs Gates can be designed to accept three or more input values A three-input AND gate, for example, produces an output of 1 only if all input values are 1 Figure 4.7 Various representations of a three-input AND gate

43 4–43 3-Input And gate A B C Y 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 1 1 Y = A. B. C

44 4–44 Constructing Gates A transistor is a device that acts, depending on the voltage level of an input signal, either as a wire that conducts electricity or as a resistor that blocks the flow of electricity –A transistor has no moving parts, yet acts like a switch –It is made of a semiconductor material, which is neither a particularly good conductor of electricity, such as copper, nor a particularly good insulator, such as rubber

45 4–45 Circuits Two general categories –In a combinational circuit, the input values explicitly determine the output –In a sequential circuit, the output is a function of the input values as well as the existing state of the circuit As with gates, we can describe the operations of entire circuits using three notations –Boolean expressions –logic diagrams –truth tables

46 4–46 Combinational Circuits Gates are combined into circuits by using the output of one gate as the input for another Page 99 AND OR

47 4–47 Combinational Circuits Because there are three inputs to this circuit, eight rows are required to describe all possible input combinations This same circuit using Boolean algebra: (AB + AC) Page 100

48 4–48 Now let’s go the other way; let’s take a Boolean expression and draw Consider the following Boolean expression: A(B + C) Page 100 Page 101 Now compare the final result column in this truth table to the truth table for the previous example They are identical

49 4–49 Simple design problem A calculation has been done and its results are stored in a 3-bit number Check that the result is negative by anding the result with the binary mask 100 Hint: a “mask” is a value that is anded with a value and leaves only the important bit

50 4–50 Now let’s go the other way; let’s take a Boolean expression and draw We have therefore just demonstrated circuit equivalence –That is, both circuits produce the exact same output for each input value combination Boolean algebra allows us to apply provable mathematical principles to help us design logical circuits

51 4–51 Adders At the digital logic level, addition is performed in binary Addition operations are carried out by special circuits called, appropriately, adders

52 4–52 Adders The result of adding two binary digits could produce a carry value Recall that 1 + 1 = 10 in base two A circuit that computes the sum of two bits and produces the correct carry bit is called a half adder Notice the Sum & Carry are NEVER both 1. (XOR)(AND)

53 4–53 Adders Circuit diagram representing a half adder Two Boolean expressions: sum = A  B carry = AB Page 103

54 4–54 Adders A circuit called a full adder takes the carry-in value into account Figure 4.10 A full adder

55 4–55 Adding Many Bits To add 2 8-bit values, we can duplicate a full-adder circuit 8 times. The carry-out from one place value is used as the carry in for the next place value. The value of the carry-in for the rightmost position is assumed to be zero, and the carry-out of the leftmost bit position is discarded (potentially creating an overflow error).

56 4–56

57 4–57 as Universal Logic Gates Any logic circuit can be built using only NAND gates, or only NOR gates. They are the only logic gate needed. Here are the NAND equivalents: NAND and NOR

58 4–58 NAND and NOR as Universal Logic Gates (cont) Here are the NOR equivalents: NAND and NOR can be used to reduce the number of required gates in a circuit.

59 4–59

60 4–60

61 4–61 Practice Assignment (check the result)

62 4–62 Boolean Functions and Expressions Definition: The Boolean functions F and G of n variables are equal if and only if F(b 1, b 2, …, b n ) = G(b 1, b 2, …, b n ) whenever b 1, b 2, …, b n belong to B. Two different Boolean expressions that represent the same function are called equivalent. For example, the Boolean expressions xy, xy + 0, and xy  1 are equivalent.

63 4–63 Boolean Functions and Expressions The complement of the Boolean function F is the function –F, where –F(b 1, b 2, …, b n ) = -(F(b 1, b 2, …, b n )). Let F and G be Boolean functions of degree n. The Boolean sum F+G and Boolean product FG are then defined by (F + G)(b 1, b 2, …, b n ) = F(b 1, b 2, …, b n ) + G(b 1, b 2, …, b n ) (FG)(b 1, b 2, …, b n ) = F(b 1, b 2, …, b n ) G(b 1, b 2, …, b n )


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