Q1)
1] jim
2] jim, jess
3] jill, jim, jess
4] jane, jill, jim, jess
5] jane, jill, jim
6] jess, jane, jill, jim
7] jim, jess, jane, jill, jim
8] jess, jane, jill, jim, jim
/
This is what the deque loo
Systems I: Computer
Organization and Architecture
Lecture 12: Floating Point Data
Floating Point Representation
Numbers too large for standard integer
representations or that have fractional
componen
Introduction
A combinational circuit consists of input variables,
logic gates, and output variables.
Systems I: Computer Organization and
Architecture
Lecture 6 - Combinational Logic
The logic gates
What Are Analog & Digital?
Systems I: Computer Organization and
Architecture
Analog devices process time-varying signal that can
take on any value in a continuous range of voltage,
current or any oth
Number Systems - Base 10
The number system that we use is base 10:
1734 = 1000 + 700 + 30 + 4
Systems I: Computer Organization and
Architecture
= 1x1000 + 7x100 + 3x10 + 4x1
= 1x103 + 7x102 + 3x101 +
Digital Logic
Systems I: Computer Organization and
Architecture
Lecture 3 -
Boolean Algebra
1
2
Physical states representing 0 and 1
Combinational Circuits
State Representing Bit
Technology
0
1
Pneuma
Why Use the Quine McCluskey
Algorithm?
Systems I: Computer
Organization and Architecture
Lecture 5: Quine McCluskey
Algorithm
While Karnaugh maps provide an easy method
for simplifying the functions
Mapping Boolean Functions
Boolean expressions can be fairly complex.
Systems I: Computer Organization and
Architecture
Lecture 4 - Karnaugh Maps
This leads to overly-complex digital circuits.
This
Question 1
1 ) a
2 ) ab => b
3 ) a => a
4 )
5 ) c
6 ) cd
7 ) cdf => f
8 ) cd => d
9 ) c => c
10)
11) e
12) eg =>g
13) e =>e
14)
15) h =>h
16)
Question 2
Question 3