Now I have had Tina Pro V5. I have almost exclusively used Transient Analysis even for digital design. Now I am sure that if I did do a course then this feature would have been explained. I was a mining engineer and we like to dig holes in the ground. Because Tina Pro 5. I was only using Tina Pro 5.
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Now I have had Tina Pro V5. I have almost exclusively used Transient Analysis even for digital design.
Now I am sure that if I did do a course then this feature would have been explained. I was a mining engineer and we like to dig holes in the ground.
Because Tina Pro 5. I was only using Tina Pro 5. If I went back then I would have to re-digitize most of my current work as Tina-TI does not export the really old file formats. Crippled Software I have looked at Tina 10 but the hobby versions are crippled for only small circuits and the unlimited version are crippling in price. The latest versions have gone the same way, crippled in capacity or crippling in price. Go figure! It not that there are no substitutes.
AlanX agp. I decided to have a closer look at the , so I extract a bit-slice from the schematic the comparator logic is lost : Not hard, even found a schematic error - I wonder if anyone else has found it as well? I then converted the gates to NANDs, and added in my preferred comparator logic.
The main difference with my version is it will be slower to propagate. So the total gates for the was and my version is but includes a better comparator logic. This design would equate to seven packages per bit slice much better!
I will have to look at the selection logic to see if I can fix it another post? For reference the has NAND gate equivalents by my count.
Unité arithmétique et logique
March 27, You will all no doubt be familiar with the 74 series logic integrated circuits, they provide the glue logic for countless projects. One of the more famous of these devices is the , a cascadable 4-bit arithmetic logic unit, or ALU. An ALU is the heart of a microprocessor, performing its operations. The appeared in many lates and earlys minicomputers, will be familiar to generations of EE and CS students as the device they were taught about ALUs on, and can now be found in some home-built retrocomputers.
Why on earth would you want an oversized replica of an outdated logic chip from nearly five decades ago, we hear you ask? The answer lies in education. If you were to embark on learning about the internals of a microprocessor by taking a modern example such as the one that powers the device on which you are reading this, you would find it to be a daunting task. Simple enough to work your way through the logic The starting point for the student of microprocessor internals often lies in the past. The technology of the early s holds the fundamentals from which a modern processor can be understood, but remains simple enough to grasp in its entirety as a beginner. And for decades the , as an all-in-one 4-bit ALU on a chip that you might have found in a minicomputer at the turn of the s, represented the most convenient way to teach the operation of these devices.