Labreport1

Labreport1 - by go actually make the program run. Note that...

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This lab was meant to allow the participants to gain familiarity with MS-DOS, text editing and the process that allows one to execute a 68000 assembly language program within the TEESSIDE emulator. This was to be done by using the respective commands to execute a already created program. The first step was to install the given programs and go through all the outlined steps to allow the emulator to be functional on an allowed computer. Then the user was required to create a working directory for the lab to be saved in. From there the next step was to call it in MS-DOS by using the cmd line prompt. This step allows one to enter the following steps that let the program be run. First x68k lab name –l is required to be entered so that a listing file will be created and the lab program will be loaded. The next step would be to enter the command e68k file name to compile the program. .pc would be the next command entered, which tells the program where to start in memory, followed
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Unformatted text preview: by go actually make the program run. Note that in this specific program .pc would be followed by 20000, because that is the place the org statement at the top of the code tells one to start it. Also to get the listing file needed for submission of this program one must enter the directory where the lab is saved and fine the file that ends in .LIS. All of this is needed for submission at the end. This lab did a fantastic job of teaching the commands needed to execute a program in the emulator. Because of the snags involved with the installation process, along with having to complete the lab ahead of time on your own, to only be recreated again later in the lab, a great understanding of the emulator and more importantly commands such as .pc is gained. Allowing a hand on, thrown in the fire way of learning the core basic elements needed to learn the technical aspects....
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This lab report was uploaded on 04/17/2008 for the course CE 0306-250-0 taught by Professor Melton during the Fall '07 term at RIT.

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