#3 - Study Guide

#3 - Study Guide - Indirect Addressing o Know how to use...

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Electrical, Computer, & Telecommunications Engineering Technology Micro Computers Spring 20073 0618-303 Exam #3 – Study Guide Exam #3 Study Guide One sheet of notes, calculators are allowed USART o Review Lab#7, Lab#8 and HW#7 o USART Configuration Registers handout will be provided in the exam. Be sure you understand the information on the handout ± Understand how to configure/read the USART configuration registers (UCSRnA, UCSRnB, UCSRnC, UBBRRnL, & UBBRnH) o Be able to write/explain AVR assembly code that configures the USART to transmit or receive characters using a Polling process o Be able to write/explain AVR assembly code that configures the USART to transmit or receive characters using an Interrupt process. o Be able to explain the advantages / disadvantages of Polling vs. Interrupts. Serial Communication o Be able to identify the parts of the frame for character transmission o Know how to read the ASCII table
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Unformatted text preview: Indirect Addressing o Know how to use the three pointer registers to READ and WRITE from/to RAM and ROM. o Know the correct instructions to use with indirect addressing o Be able to store data in the program code o Review HW#6, Lab#6 and Lab#8 Memory Mapping o Do HW#8 and review two class examples o Understand the relationship between Memory size and the number of address bits it requires o Be able to determine the size of a device from its address range and be able to determine the address range of a device from its size o Given a memory map, be able to determine the size of the address decoder needed and how to connect the inputs and outputs of the decoder. LCD interface o You may assume that the LCDDriver file is available so you can “call” any of those subroutines o Know where to store data in RAM that is to be displayed on either line of the LCD o Review lab#6 and lab#8...
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This note was uploaded on 01/10/2012 for the course ENG 0618-303 taught by Professor Christman during the Spring '07 term at RIT.

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