Chapter # 8 Table 8-2 Encoding of ALU operations. OPR SelectOperationSymbol 00000Transfer ATSFA 00001Increment AINCA 00010Add A + BADD 00101Subtract A – BSUB 00110Decrement ADECA 01000AND A and BAND 01010OR A and BOR 01100XOR A and BXOR 01110Complement ACOMA 10000Shift right ASHRA 11000Shift left ASHLA
Chapter # 8 Binary Code for Subtract Micro operation. Field:SELASELBSELDOPR Symbol:R2R3R1SUB Control Word01001100100001 R1 R2 – R3
Chapter # 8 Figure 8-3 Block Diagram of a 64-word stack. FULLEMTY A B C SP 1 0 2 3 4 63 DR Address
Chapter # 8 Push and Pop Micro operations Push SP SP + 1Increment stack pointer M[SP] DRWrite item on top of the stack If (SP = 0) then (FULL 1)Check if stack is full EMTY 0Mark the stack not empty Pop DR M[SP]Read item from the top of stack SP SP – 1Decrement stack pointer If (SP = 0) then (EMTY 1)Check if stack is empty FULL 0Mark the stack not Full
Chapter # 8 Figure 8-4 Computer memory with program, data, and stack segments. Memory Unit SP AR PC DR 1000 2000 3000 3997 3998 3999 4000 4001
Chapter # 8 The most common fields in instruction formats 1. An operation code field that specifies the operation to be performed. 2. An address field that designates a memory address or a processor register 3. A mode field that specifies the way the operand or the effective address is determined Three types of CPU organization 1. Single accumulator organization. 2. General register organization. 3. Stack organization.
Chapter # 8 Three Address Instructions Expression: X= (A + B) * (C + D) Assembly language program. ADDR1, A, BR1 M[A] + M[B] ADDR2, C, DR2 M[C] + M[D] ADDX, R1, R2M[X] R1 * R2
Chapter # 8 One-Address Instructions Expression: X= (A + B) * (C + D) Assembly language program. LOADAAC M[A] ADDBAC AC + M[B] STORETM[T] AC LOAD CAC M[C] ADDDAC AC + M[D] MULTAC AC * M[T] STOREXM[X] AC
Chapter # 8 Zero-Address Instruction. Expression: X= (A + B) * (C + D) Assembly language program. PUSHATOS A PUSHBTOS B ADDTOS (A + B ) PUSH CTOS C PUSHDTOS D ADDTOS (C + D) MULTOS (A + B)*(C + D) POPXM[X] TOS NOTE: TOS stands for top of stack
Chapter # 8 Figure 8-7 Numerical example for addressing modes Mode Load to AC 200 201 202 Address = 500 Next instruction 399 450 400 700 500 800 600900 702 325 800 300 PC=200 R1=400 XR= 100 AC MemoryAddress
Chapter # 8 Table 8-4 Tabular List of Numerical Example Addressing ModeEffective AddressContent of AC Direct Address500800 Immediate operand201500 Indirect Address800300 Relative Address702325 Indexed Address600900 Register-400 Register Indirect400700 Auto increment400700 Auto decrement399450
Chapter # 8 Table 8-5 Typical Data Transfer Instructions. NameMnemonic LoadLD StoreST MoveMOV ExchangeXCH InputIN OutputOUT PushPUSH PopPOP
Chapter # 8 Table 8-8 Typical Logical and Bit Manipulation Instructions. NameMnemonic ClearCLR ComplementCOMANDOR Exclusive-ORXOR Clear carryCLRC Set carrySETC Complement carryCOMC Enable interruptEI Disable interruptDI
Chapter # 8 Table 8-9 Typical Shift Instructions NameMnemonic Logical shift rightSHR Logical shift leftSHL Arithmetic shift rightSHRA Arithmetic shift leftSHRL Rotate rightROR Rotate leftROL Rotate right through carryRORC Rotate left through carry ROLC
Chapter # 8 Table 8-9 Typical Program Control Instructions NameMnemonic BranchBR JumpJMP SkipSKP CallCALL ReturnRET Compare (by subtraction)CMP Test (by ANDing)TST
Chapter # 8 Shift Bit Conditions. Bit C (carry) is set to 1 if the end carry C 8 is 1. It is cleared to 0 if the carry is 0. Bit S (sign) is set to 1 if the highest-order bit F 7 is 1. It is set to 0 if the bit is 0. Bit Z (zero) is set to 1 if the output of ALU contains all 0’s. It is cleared to 0 otherwise. In other words, Z=1 if the out put is zero and Z=0 if the output is not zero. Bit V (overflow) is set to 1 if the exclusive-OR of the last two carries is equal to 1, and cleared to 0 otherwise. This is the condition for an overflow when negative number are in 2’s complement. For the 8-bit ALU, V=1 if the output is greater than +127 or less than -128.
Chapter # 8 Figure 8-8 Status register bits. 8-bit ALU F 7 – F 0 A B 8 8 C7C7 C8C8 Output F Check for zero output V ZSC F7F7 8
Chapter # 8 Table 8-11 Conditional Branch Instructions MnemonicBranch conditionTested condition BZBranch if zeroZ = 1 BNZBranch if not zeroZ = 0 BCBranch if carryC = 1 BNC Branch if not carryC = 0 BPBranch if plusS = 1 BMBranch if minusS = 1 BVBranch if overflowV = 1 BNVBranch if not overflowV = 0 Unsigned compare conditions (A - B) BHIBranch if higherA > B BHEBranch if higher or equalA ≥ B BLOBranch if lowerA < B BLOEBranch if lower or equalA ≤ B (continue)
Chapter # 8 Table 8-11 Conditional Branch Instructions (continued) MnemonicBranch conditionTested condition BEBranch if equalA = B BNEBranch if not equalA ≠ B Signed compare conditions (A - B) BGTBranch if greater than A > B BGEBranch if greater or equalA ≥ B BLTBranch if less than A < B BLE Branch if less or equal A ≤ B BEBranch if equalA = B BNEBranch if not equalA ≠ B
Chapter # 8 Subroutine Call and Micro operations SP Sp – 1 Decrement stack pointer M[SP] PC Push content of PC onto stack PC effective address Transfer control to the subroutine Instruction from last subroutine is implement by following micro operations PC M[SP] Pop stack and transfer to PC SP SP + 1 Increment stack pointer
Chapter # 8 State of CPU at the end of EXEC. Cycle (when the interrupt is recognized) is determined from. 1.The content of the program counter. 2.The content of all processor registers. 3.The content of certain status conditions.
Chapter # 8 Major characteristics of CISC architecture. 1.A large number of instructions-typically from100 to 250 instructions. 2.Some instructions that performs specialized tasks and are used infrequently. 3.A large variety of addressing mode-typically from 5 to 20 different modes. 4.Variable-length instruction formats. 5.Instructions that manipulate operands in memory
Chapter # 8 Major Characteristics of RISC architecture. 1.Relatively few instructions. 2.Relatively few addressing modes. 3.Memory access limited to load and store instructions. 4.All operations done within the registers of the CPU. 5.Fixed-length, easily decoded instruction format. 6.Single-cycle instruction execution. 7.Hardwired rather than micro programmed control.
Chapter # 8 Figure 8-9 Overlapped register windows. R15 R10 R73 R54 R63 R58 R57 R48 R47 R42 R41 R32 R31 R26 R25 R16 R15 R10 R9 R0 Common to D and A Local to D Proc D Common to C and D Local to B Common to B and C Proc C Local to C Common to A and B Local to A Common to A and D Proc B Proc A Common to all procedures Global Registers