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DIGITAL ELECTRONICS CIRCUIT P.K.NAYAK P.K.NAYAK ASST. PROFESSOR SYNERGY INSTITUTE OF ENGINEERING & TECHNOLOGY

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SYLLABUS B.TECH.4 TH.SEMESTER CPES 5203 (3-1-0)

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MODULE-1

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Unit-1 Number System and Codes Binary Number base Conversation, Octal and Hexa decimal numbers, Complements, Signed Binary Numbers, Binary Codes- BCD Codes, Gray Code, ASCII Character Code, Codes for serial data transmission and storage.

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Unit-2 Boolean Algebra and Logic Gates. Axiomatic definition of Boolean algebra. Basic Theorem and properties of Boolean Algebra, Boolean functions; Canonical and Standard form; Minterms and maxterms. Digital Logic Gates, Multiple inputs.

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MODULE-2

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Unit-3 Gate Level Minimization The Map Method, K- Maps, Input Five Variables, Product of Sum Simplification, Don't care conditions. AND and NOR Implementation, EX-OR function, Parity generation and Checking, Hardware description Language(HDL)

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Unit-4 COMBINATIONAL LOGIC Combinational Circuits, Analysis and Design Procedure; Binary Adder- Sub tractor, Decimal Adder, Binary Multiplier. Magnitude Comparator, Decoders, Encoders, Multipliers, HDL for Combinational Circuits.

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MODULE-3

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Unit-5 Synchronous Sequential Logic Sequential Circuit, Latches, Flip-Flop, Analysis of Clocked Sequential Circuits, HDL for Sequential Circuits, State Reduction and Assignment. Design Procedure.

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Unit-6 Registers and Counters Shift Register, Ripple Counters, Synchronous Counters, Asynchrous Counters, Ring Counters, Modulo-N Counters. HDL for Registers and Counters.

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MODULE-4

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Unit-7 Memory and Programmable Logic. Random Access Memory (RAM), Memory Decoding, Error Detection And Correction, Read only Memory, Programmable Array Logic, Sequential Programmable Devices.

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Unit-8 Register Transfer Levels. Register transfer level notation, Register transfer level in HDL, Algorithm, State Machine, Design Examples. HDL Description of Design, Examples, Binary Multiplier, HDL, Description of Binary Multiplier.

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Unit-9 Digital Integrated Logic Circuits. RTL, DTL, TTL, ECL, MOS and CMOS Logic Circuits. Switch- Level Modeling with HDL.

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TEXT BOOKS. 1-DIGITAL DESIGN 3 rd.Edition by M.Morries Mano, Pearson Edu. India. 2-DIGITAL DESIGN-Principle & Practice 3 rd.Edition by John F. Wokerly, Pearson Edu. India.

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Digital Design Morris Mano, M. Mano

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Digital Design: Principles and Practices By John F. Wakerly

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Introduction

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Digital means anything which has to do with digits, but in today's world digital means CMOS, TTL gates, flip-flops, processors, computers. Digital means anything which has to do with digits, but in today's world digital means CMOS, TTL gates, flip-flops, processors, computers.

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Numerical Presentation The quantities that are to be measured, monitored, recorded, processed and controlled are analog and digital, depending on the type of system used. It is important when dealing with various quantities that we be able to represent their values efficiently and accurately. There are basically two ways of representing the numerical value of quantities: analog and digital.

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Analog Representation Systems which are capable of processing a continuous range of values varying with respect to time are called analog systems. Systems which are capable of processing a continuous range of values varying with respect to time are called analog systems. In analog representation a quantity is represented by a voltage, current, or meter movement that is proportional to the value of that quantity. In analog representation a quantity is represented by a voltage, current, or meter movement that is proportional to the value of that quantity. Analog quantities such as those cited above have an important characteristic: they can vary over a continuous range of values. Analog quantities such as those cited above have an important characteristic: they can vary over a continuous range of values.

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Diagram of analog voltage vs. time

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Digital Representation Systems which process discrete values are called digital systems. In digital representation the quantities are represented not by proportional quantities but by symbols called digits. Systems which process discrete values are called digital systems. In digital representation the quantities are represented not by proportional quantities but by symbols called digits. As an example, consider the digital watch, which provides the time of the day in the form of decimal digits representing hours and minutes (and sometimes seconds). As we know, time of day changes continuously, but the digital watch reading does not change continuously; rather, it changes in steps of one per minute (or per second). As an example, consider the digital watch, which provides the time of the day in the form of decimal digits representing hours and minutes (and sometimes seconds). As we know, time of day changes continuously, but the digital watch reading does not change continuously; rather, it changes in steps of one per minute (or per second). In other words, time of day digital representation changes in discrete steps, as compared to the representation of time provided by an analog watch, where the dial reading changes continuously. In other words, time of day digital representation changes in discrete steps, as compared to the representation of time provided by an analog watch, where the dial reading changes continuously.

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Below is a diagram of digital voltage vs. time: here input voltage changes from +4 Volts to -4 Volts; it can be converted to digital form by Analog to Digital converters (ADC). Below is a diagram of digital voltage vs. time: here input voltage changes from +4 Volts to -4 Volts; it can be converted to digital form by Analog to Digital converters (ADC). An ADC converts continuous signals into samples per second. Well, this is an entirely different theory. An ADC converts continuous signals into samples per second. Well, this is an entirely different theory.

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Diagram of Digital voltage vs time

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The major difference between analog and digital quantities, then, can be stated simply as follows: The major difference between analog and digital quantities, then, can be stated simply as follows: Analog = continuous Analog = continuous Digital = discrete (step by step) Digital = discrete (step by step)

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Advantages of Digital Techniques Easier to design. Exact values of voltage or current are not important, only the range (HIGH or LOW) in which they fall. Easier to design. Exact values of voltage or current are not important, only the range (HIGH or LOW) in which they fall. Information storage is easy. Information storage is easy. Accuracy and precision are greater. Accuracy and precision are greater.

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Operations can be programmed. Analog systems can also be programmed, but the available operations variety and complexity is severely limited. Operations can be programmed. Analog systems can also be programmed, but the available operations variety and complexity is severely limited. Digital circuits are less affected by noise, as long as the noise is not large enough to prevent us from distinguishing HIGH from LOW (we discuss this in detail in an advanced digital tutorial section). Digital circuits are less affected by noise, as long as the noise is not large enough to prevent us from distinguishing HIGH from LOW (we discuss this in detail in an advanced digital tutorial section). More digital circuitry can be fabricated on IC chips. More digital circuitry can be fabricated on IC chips.

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Limitations of Digital Techniques Most physical quantities in real world are analog in nature, and these quantities are often the inputs and outputs that are being monitored, operated on, and controlled by a system. Thus conversion to digital format and re-conversion to analog format is needed. Most physical quantities in real world are analog in nature, and these quantities are often the inputs and outputs that are being monitored, operated on, and controlled by a system. Thus conversion to digital format and re-conversion to analog format is needed.

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