EMAG FINALS HW.

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EMAG FINALS HW.

  1. 1. Electromagnetism, Electricity<br />And Digital Electronics<br />By<br />Engr. Jorge P. Bautista<br />
  2. 2. Course Outline<br />Theory of Electrons and Electricity<br />Resistor and other passive elements<br />Ohm’s Law and Electric Circuits<br />Theory of Magnetism<br />Diode and other Electronic Devices<br />Logic Gates and flip-flops<br />Combinational and sequential circuits<br />
  3. 3. Text and References<br />Digital Design by Mano<br />Electronic Devices by Floyd<br />Engineering Circuit Analysis by Hayt<br />Introduction to Electric Circuits by Dorf<br />Introduction to Digital Circuits by Bogart<br />
  4. 4. Theory of Electrons<br />Principles of Electrons:<br /> Electrons orbit the nucleus of an atom at certain distances from the nucleus. Electrons near the nucleus have less energy than those in more distant orbits.<br />Bohr’s Atomic Theory of an atom<br /> An atom consist of a nucleus in which it consist of a neutron and a proton in which electrons orbit around it.<br />
  5. 5. Shells of an Atom<br />In an atom, orbits are group into energy bands know as shells. Each shell has a fixed maximum number of electrons at permissible energy levels. The shells are designated as K,L,M,N, and so on. The outermost shell is know as valence shell and the electrons in this shell are called valence electrons. These valence electrons contribute to chemical reactions and bonding.<br />
  6. 6. Shells of orbital Electrons in an Atom<br />
  7. 7. Parts of an Atom<br />Proton – positively charge particle<br />Electron – negatively charge particle<br />Neutron – neutral charge particle or no charge at all.<br />
  8. 8. Ionization <br />Ionization – the process of losing a valence electrons.<br />Ion – the resulting positively charge atom<br />Free electrons – the escaped valence electron.<br />Positive ion – ions that loses an electron<br />Negative ion – ions that gained an electron<br />
  9. 9. What are insulators, conductors and semi-conductors?<br />Insulator – name given to materials that do not conduct electricity. They have less than 8 free electrons<br />Conductor – name given to materials that is a good conductor of electricity. They have many free electrons<br />Semiconductor – materials having 8 valence electrons.<br />
  10. 10. Some insulators and conductors<br />*Insulator *Conductor<br />Glass Gold<br />Porcelain Silver<br />Mica Copper<br />Rubber Aluminum<br />Asbestos Zinc<br />Paraffin Tin<br />Paper Lead<br />Air iron <br />
  11. 11. WIRE SIZES<br />
  12. 12. What is Electricity?<br />Electricity is<br />the flow of electrons from an area high in electron excess to one of lower electron content.<br /> the flow of energy in a wire (similar to the flow of water in a pipe) that is invisible, that causes the wire to become hot , causes a magnetic field to develop around the wire and can be put to work driving pumps, blowers, fans and so forth.<br />Electricity cannot be generated. It can neither be created nor destroyed. It can, however, be forced to move and thus transmit power or produce electrical phenomena.<br />Two types of electricity:<br />Static electricity – electricity at rest<br />Dynamic electricity – electricity in motion <br />
  13. 13. Common Sources of Electrical energy or Power.<br />1. Battery – a single unit capable of producing DC voltage by converting chemical energy into electrical energy.<br />2. Dynamo – a machine that converts mechanical energy to electrical energy and vice versa.<br />3. Motor – transformation from electrical energy to mechanical energy.<br />4. Generator – transformation from mechanical energy to electrical energy.<br />5. Solar energy – it converts solar energy from the sun through the use of solar cells.<br />
  14. 14. Alternating Current (AC) and Direct Current (DC)<br />Direct current or DC is the first type of current because it is easy to produce. This current always flows in one direction. Its disadvantage is that it has an excessive voltage drop and power loss in the power lines for a long distance. Batteries are common sources of direct current.<br />
  15. 15. Alternating current is the solution to the problem of DC. AC allows the flow of current in two directions. Today, it is possible to step up electricity to a power station, transmit it to any distant place and step it down for consumption. A transformer is the device used for stepping up and stepping down AC voltage.<br />
  16. 16. Graphical Representation of a DC<br />
  17. 17. Graphical Representation of an AC<br />
  18. 18. How Electricity is Delivered to a Customer<br />
  19. 19. What is electrical energy and power?<br />Electrical Energy – the capacity to do electrical work<br />Unit: watt-sec, kilowatt-hour, joule <br /> W = P x t<br /> Where: W = energy<br /> P = power<br /> t = time<br />Conversion factor: 1 joule = 107 ergs<br />
  20. 20. Electric Power – the rate of doing electrical work or it is the rate at which electrical energy is converted to other forms of energy.<br />Unit: joule/sec, watt<br /> P = work/time = EI = E2/R = I2R<br /> Where E = voltage<br /> I = current<br /> R = resistance<br />
  21. 21. What is voltage?<br />Voltage - (potential Difference) or (electromotive force) – the force or pressure which makes electrons moves or tends to move from atom to atom along the wire.<br />Unit: volts<br />
  22. 22. What are current and resistance?<br />Current – the rate of flow of electrons per unit of time. It can be direct current or alternating current.<br />Unit: Ampere<br />Resistance– the capability of the resistor to limit the flow of current and reduce the amount of voltage in a circuit.<br />Unit: ohms, <br />
  23. 23. Ohm’s Law<br />The current is directly proportional to the voltage across the resistance and inversely proportional to the resistance.<br /> V<br /> I = -----<br /> R<br />Power Relationship: P = VI<br />
  24. 24.
  25. 25. Mathematical Prefixes<br />Giga = x109<br />Mega = x106<br />Kilo = x103<br />milli = x10-3<br />micro = x10-6<br />nano = x10-9<br />pico = x10-12<br />
  26. 26. Conversion to Prefixes and Scientific Notations<br />25000000V <br />0.0000067A<br />1250000 meters<br />0.005 liters<br />2.4x103 meters<br />33x10-6watts<br />0.00045 A<br />6.6x106Ω<br />
  27. 27. EXERCISES<br />
  28. 28. Basic Electrical Variables<br />
  29. 29. Examples <br />A simple circuit has 12V and a resistance of 4.7K. Determine the current and power of the circuit.<br />2. The output current of a certain integrated circuit is 6mA and it is flowing into a resistance of 5K. Determine the voltage across the resistance.<br />
  30. 30. 3. Determine the hot resistance of a 60watts bulb operated from an effective voltage of 120V.<br />4. The power dissipated in a certain resistance is 100watts and the current is 4A. Determine the resistance.<br />
  31. 31. 5. Assume that a family leaves a 60watts light bulb on for a duration of a two weeks trip. If electricity cost 9 cents per kilowatt-hour, determine the cost incurred.<br />
  32. 32. Assignment no. 1<br />Research on the following scientist and state what invention he contributed in the field of electronics<br />Cuneus and Muschenbrock<br />Benjamin Franklin<br />Charles Augustus Coulomb<br />Luigi Galvani<br />Alessandro Volta<br />Hans Christian Oersted<br />Andre Marie Ampere<br />
  33. 33. 8. Georg Simon Ohm<br />9. Michael Faraday<br />10. Karl Friedrich Gauss and Wilhelm Eduard Weber<br />11. Joseph Henry<br />12. Heinrich Lenz<br />13. Samuel Finley Breese Morse<br />14. Gustav Robert Kirchhoff<br />15. James Clerk Maxwell<br />16. Joseph Wilson Swan<br />17. Thomas Alva Edison<br />18. Heinrich Rudolf Hertz<br />19. Nikola Tesla<br />20. Guglielmo Marconi<br />
  34. 34. 21. Albert Einstein<br />22. Shockley, Bardeen and Brattain<br />23. Jack Kilby<br />24. Robert Norton Noyce<br />25. Seymour Cray<br />
  35. 35. II. Complete the Table below, show your solutions<br />
  36. 36. III. Problem Solving<br />What is the power in a circuit if the secondary transformer rated at 12V, 2A?<br />How much is the power loss of 100Ω resistance, which consumes current of 10A?<br />How much current is flowing in a 1KΩ resistor with an input voltage of 12V?<br />How much resistance is needed to absorbed a current of 2.5mA with a voltage of 3V?<br />
  37. 37. Electronics Test Instruments<br />Electronics test instruments are crucial instruments that are often use for troubleshooting, repairing and analyzing the operation of a specific device. The most frequently measured parameters are the voltage, resistance and current.<br />The multi-tester or multi-meter or sometimes called VOM(Voltmeter, Ohmmeter, Milliammeter) is best instrument that can measure voltage, resistance and current. But this instrument measures the numerical value, not the actual waveform, which is also important to know when troubleshooting and determining the frequency of the signal.<br />
  38. 38. Analog Multi-tester<br />
  39. 39. The analog multi-tester has a moving coil assembly which is characterized by a needle pointer. The advantage of analog multi-tester over digital multitester is a resistance test in testing electronic components such as capacitor and transistor.<br />
  40. 40. Steps in Using Analog Multi-tester<br />Connect the test probe to the appropriate jack. The red probe to the + jack and black probe to the (-) common jack.<br />Check is the pointer rest exactly at the zero position or infinite position at the ohmmeter range. If not adjust the zero corrector screw.<br />Check the accuracy of the ohmmeter by touching the two test probe. Set the multitester to x1 ohm or x10 ohms selector range. Hold the two test probe simultaneously. The pointer should not deflect when holding the two test probe. If the pointer deflects, the ohmmeter range is defective.<br />
  41. 41. 4. Check the probes if they are OK. Set the multi-tester to corresponding selector resistance range. Short the two probes lead together. The pointer should deflect towards zero ohm reading. Adjust the ohm adjustment if the pointer could not rest exactly at “0” ohm reading. If nothing happen the possible cause is low powered battery<br />
  42. 42. Resistance Measurement<br />Select the desired resistance range scale with the selector switch. Read the pointer and multiply by the selected range.<br />DC/AC Voltage Measurement<br />Set the selector knob to the proper scale range. The chosen scale range must be higher than the anticipated voltage to be measured. <br />
  43. 43. DC/AC Current Measurement<br />The ammeter scale is the same as the voltmeter scale. Apply the same procedure in measuring voltage. However, in current measurement , the meter must be connected in series with the circuit. Unlike in measuring voltage, the connection is parallel.<br />
  44. 44. Advantages of Digital over Analog<br />More accurate<br />It draws essentially no energy from the circuit being measured and hence will not affect the measured quantity<br />Some are featured with autoranges that change the scale automatically providing the correct read out without having to change manually.<br />
  45. 45. Resistor Color Code<br />
  46. 46. Resistor Color Code<br />
  47. 47. Con’t<br />
  48. 48. Exercises <br />Decode the following resistor color.<br />red, blue, violet, green<br />Blue, black, red, red<br />Yellow, red, orange, silver<br />Blue, black, black, red, red<br />Green, red, red, green, blue<br />Grey, green, silver, green<br />Yellow, green, black, white, gold<br />Blue, green, violet, red, orange, red<br />
  49. 49. Two main categories of resistor<br />Linear resistor – those which obey ohms law.<br />Non-linear resistor – consist of three types<br />Light dependent resistor(LDR)- light sensitive<br />Thermistor – heat sensitive<br />Voltage dependent resistor<br />
  50. 50. Linear Resistor<br />
  51. 51. Potentiometer <br />
  52. 52. Classification of Resistor<br />According to type of material<br />Carbon composition<br />Carbon film<br />Metal film<br />Wire wound<br />According to their tolerance<br />General purpose, 5% or greater<br />Semi-precision, 1% to 5%<br />Precision, 0.5% to 1%<br />Ultra-precision, less than 0.5%<br />
  53. 53. Cross section of a resistor<br />--<br />
  54. 54. Assignment no. 2<br />Research on the following and draw the figure:<br /> a. wattmeter<br /> b. digital multimeter<br />Decode the following color coded resistor.<br />red, green, blue, violet<br />Yellow, green, silver, blue<br />Blue, yellow, orange, green, red<br />Red, blue, blue, red, orange<br />Violet, black, white, blue<br />
  55. 55. Con’t<br />III. Find the color code of the given range of resistances.<br />1. 4 bands 250Ω, +/-5%<br />2. 5 bands 4.32KΩ, +/-1%<br />3. 4 bands 270KΩ, +/-5%<br />4. 5 bands 619MΩ, +/-2%<br />5. 5 bands 356MΩ, +/-2%<br />
  56. 56. Capacitor <br />A device that stores electrons. The basic capacitor is made up of two conductors separated by an insulator, or dielectric. Depending on how the capacitor is built, the dielectric can be made of paper, plastic, mica, ceramic, glass, vacuum or any other non conductive materials. Capacitor storing ability is measured in Farad. 1 Farad is approximately 6,280,000,000,000,000,000 electrons.<br />
  57. 57. Capacitor Parts<br />
  58. 58. Capacitor Diagram<br />
  59. 59. Commonly Used Capacitor<br />Electrolytic, as in previous image is made of electrolyte, basically conductive salt in solvent.<br />Ceramic- constructed with materials such as titanium acid barium for dielectric.<br />Mylar(polyester Film)- this capacitor uses a thin polyester film as a dielectric.<br />Tantalum- made of tantalum pentoxide.<br />
  60. 60. Mylar Capacitor<br />
  61. 61. Capacitor code<br />Code Tolerance<br />J +/-5%<br />K +/- 10%<br />M +/-20%<br />C +/- 0.25%<br />
  62. 62. Ceramics Capacitor<br />
  63. 63. Exercises <br />Find the capacitance of the given capacitor<br />mylar: 333M<br />Mylar: 665J<br />Ceramics: 44<br />Ceramics: 785<br />Ceramics: 2K<br />
  64. 64. Series Parallel Resistors<br />Series Resistors:<br />Conditions:<br />The total resistance of a series resistors is the sum of the individual resistances.<br />The total voltage of a series resistors is the sum of individual voltages or voltage drops in each resistor.<br />The total current of a series resistors is equal to the individual current in each resistors.<br />
  65. 65.
  66. 66. Equations:<br /> Vt = VR1 + VR2 + VR3<br /> = I1R1 + I2R2 + I3R3<br /> Rt = R1 + R2 + R3<br /> It = I1 = I2 = I3<br />
  67. 67. Power Equation<br /> Pt = P1 + P2 + P3<br /> The total power in a series resistors is equal to the sum of the individual power in each resistor.<br />
  68. 68. Example <br />Determine the total resistance, total current and current and voltage in each resistor of the circuit below<br />
  69. 69. Find the total resistance, total current and voltage in each resistor.<br />
  70. 70. 3. Find Rx for the circuit shown below<br />
  71. 71. 4. Find the value of the resistors in the given circuit if the total resistance is 100Ω.<br />
  72. 72. 5. Determine the voltage and power in each resistor below. Find the input voltage.<br />
  73. 73. Assignment no. 3<br /> Find Vt,P1, R1, V2, P2, R3, V3 and Pt for the circuit shown.<br />
  74. 74. Parallel Resistors:<br />Conditions:<br />The total resistance is equal to the sum of the inverse of the resistances.<br />The total current is equal to the sum of the current in each resistor.<br />The voltages in each parallel resistor are equal.<br />
  75. 75.
  76. 76. Equations <br /> Vt = VR1 = VR2 = VR3<br /> 1 1 1 1<br /> ---- = ------ + ------ + -------<br /> Rt R1 R2 R3<br /> It = I1 + I2 + I3<br />
  77. 77. Exercises <br />Find the total resistance of the given parallel resistors.<br />
  78. 78. 2. Determine the total resistance of the given parallel resistors<br />
  79. 79. 3. Find Rx for the parallel resistor below<br />
  80. 80. Assignment no. 4 4. Find the total resistance and current, voltage and power in each resistor below<br />
  81. 81. Series-parallel resistor<br />Find the total resistance of the circuit below:<br />
  82. 82. 2. Find the total resistance of the circuit below. Determine the total current and power.<br />
  83. 83. 3. Find the total resistance of the circuit below.<br />
  84. 84. 4. Find the total resistance of the circuit below.<br />
  85. 85. Assignment no. 5<br />1. Find the total current and resistance of the circuit below. <br />
  86. 86. Magnetism<br />What is a magnet?<br />A magnet is an object made of certain materials which create a magnetic field.  Every magnet has at least one north pole and one south pole.  By convention, we say that the magnetic field lines leave the North end of a magnet and enter the South end of a magnet.  This is an example of a magnetic dipole ("di" means two, thus two poles).  If you take a bar magnet and break it into two pieces, each piece will again have a North pole and a South pole.  If you take one of those pieces and break it into two, each of the smaller pieces will have a North pole and a South pole.  No matter how small the pieces of the magnet become, each piece will have a North pole and a South pole.  <br />
  87. 87. The ancient Greeks and Chinese discovered that certain rare stones, called lodestones, were naturally magnetized.  These stones could attract small pieces of iron in a magical way, and were found to always point in the same direction when allowed to swing freely suspended by a piece of string.  The name comes from Magnesia, a district in Thessaly, Greece <br />
  88. 88. Things that uses magnet:<br />Headphones, stereo speakers, telephone receivers, phone ringers, microwave tubes, doorbell ringer solenoid, floppy disk recording and reading head, credit card, computer monitor deflection coil, computer hard drive recording, TV deflection coil, clothes washer and dryer, DVD spinner and head positioner, hard disk spinner, starter motor, A/C clutch, etc. <br />
  89. 89. Ten facts about magnet<br />1. North poles point north, south poles point south. <br />2. Like poles repel, unlike poles attract. <br />3. Magnetic forces attract only magnetic materials. <br />4. Magnetic forces act at a distance. <br />5. While magnetized, temporary magnets act like permanent magnets. <br />6. A coil of wire with an electric current flowing through it becomes a magnet. <br />7. Putting iron inside a current-carrying coil increases the strength of the electromagnet. <br />8. A changing magnetic field induces an electric current in a conductor. <br />9. A charged particle experiences no magnetic force when moving parallel to a magnetic field, but when it is moving perpendicular to the field it experiences a force perpendicular to both the field and the direction of motion. <br />10. A current-carrying wire in a perpendicular magnetic field experiences a force in a direction perpendicular to both the wire and the field.<br />
  90. 90. Types of magnets<br />Permanent magnet<br /> Temporary magnets<br /> Electromagnets <br />
  91. 91. Permanent Magnets<br />Permanent magnets are those we are most familiar with, such as the magnets hanging onto our refrigerator doors.  They are permanent in the sense that once they are magnetized, they retain a level of magnetism.  As we will see, different types of permanent magnets have different characteristics or properties concerning how easily they can be demagnetized, how strong they can be, how their strength varies with temperature, and so on.<br />Temporary Magnets<br />Temporary magnets are those which act like a permanent magnet when they are within a strong magnetic field, but lose their magnetism when the magnetic field disappears.  Examples would be paperclips and nails and other soft iron items.<br />
  92. 92. Electromagnets<br />An electromagnet is a tightly wound helical coil of wire, usually with an iron core, which acts like a permanent magnet when current is flowing in the wire.  The strength and polarity of the magnetic field created by the electromagnet are adjustable by changing the magnitude of the current flowing through the wire and by changing the direction of the current flow.<br />Neodymium Iron Boron magnet = Nd2Fe14B or Nd15Fe77B8. <br />
  93. 93. Coulomb’s law<br />The magnitude of the electrostatic force between two point electric charges is directly proportional to the product of the magnitudes of each of the charges and inversely proportional to the square of the total distance between the two charges.<br /> k Q1Q2<br /> F = -------------- where k = 8.99E9 Nm2/C2<br /> r2<br />
  94. 94. K = 1 / 4o<br />But  = 8.854x10E-12<br />
  95. 95. Examples<br />Two charges of +1C each is separated at a distance of 1meter. Determine the force of repulsion of the two charge.<br />Two balloons are charge with identical quantity of -6.25uC. They are separated with a distance of 66.67cm. Determine the force of repulsion of the two balloons.<br />
  96. 96. Two charges +1.2uC and -2.4uC are separated with a distance of 2m. Determine the force of attraction of the two charges.<br />The force of attraction between a +2.2uC and an unknown charge is 1.2N. They are separated by 120cm distance. Find the charge of the other electron.<br />
  97. 97. Given the figure below:<br />Find the total force of the two charges on charge -3.3uC. Which has greater force of attraction?<br />
  98. 98. Assignment no. 6<br />Two charges, -10uC and +15uC, are acting on a force of attraction of 4.5N. Determine their distances.<br />Two point charges, +25nC and -75nC, are 10cm apart. Determine the force of attraction between them.<br />
  99. 99. Determine the force of attraction of two negatively charge particle to the positively charge particle. Determine total force.<br />
  100. 100. 4. Find the total force develop by three positive charge to the negative charge particle in the figure<br />
  101. 101. Semiconductor Materials<br />Semiconductors conduct less than metal conductors but more than insulators.<br />Some common semiconductor materials are silicon (Si), germanium (Ge), and carbon (C).<br />Silicon is the most widely used semiconductor material in the electronics industry.<br />Almost all diodes, transistors, and ICs manufactured today are made from silicon.<br />
  102. 102. Intrinsic semiconductors are semiconductors in their purest form.<br />Extrinsic semiconductors are semiconductors with other atoms mixed in.<br />These other atoms are called impurity atoms.<br />The process of adding impurity atoms is called doping.<br />
  103. 103. The figure below illustrates a bonding diagram of a silicon crystal.<br />
  104. 104. Thermal energy is the main cause for the creation of an electron-hole pair, as shown in Figure<br /> As temperature increases, more thermally generated electron-hole pairs are created.<br /> In the figure, the hole acts like a positive charge because it attracts a free electron passing through the crystal.<br />
  105. 105. The figure shows the doping of a silicon crystal with a pentavalent impurity.(N type)<br /> Arsenic (As) is shown in this figure, but other pentavalent impurities such as antimony (Sb) or phosphorous (P) could also be used.<br />
  106. 106. The figure shows the doping of a silicon crystal with a trivalent impurity.(P type) <br /> Aluminum (Al) is shown in this figure, but other trivalent impurities such as boron (B) or gallium (Ga) could also be used.<br />
  107. 107. A popular semiconductor device called a diode is made by joining p- and n-type semiconductor materials, as shown in Fig. a.<br /> The doped regions meet to form a p-n junction.<br />Diodes are unidirectional devices that allow current to flow in one direction.<br /> The schematic symbol for a diode is shown in Fig. b.<br />
  108. 108. The PN junction<br />
  109. 109. Biasing of Diodes<br />Forward bias<br />Reverse bias<br />
  110. 110. Diode Approximations<br />First approximation(switch)<br />Second approximation(voltage Ge=0.3V, Si=0.7V)<br />3. Third approximation(with internal resistance called bulk resistance)<br />
  111. 111. Polarity of Diodes<br />
  112. 112. Diode Application<br />Determine whether the diode is forward or reverse bias.<br />1. <br />
  113. 113. 2. <br />
  114. 114. Find the current and the voltage across the load if possible.<br />
  115. 115. 4.<br />
  116. 116. 5. Find the voltage and current in 1KΩ<br />
  117. 117. 6.Determine the current and voltage across 1.5KΩ<br />
  118. 118. 7. Determine which switch will turn “ON” the LED.(all diode are silicon)<br />
  119. 119. Find the output voltage<br />
  120. 120. 9. Find the total current and output voltage<br />
  121. 121. Assignment no. 7<br />Determine whether the diode is in forward or reverse bias. Why?<br />
  122. 122. Identify the switches that will make the LED to “ON”<br />
  123. 123. 3. Find the output voltage Vo<br />
  124. 124. 4. Find the current and voltage across 2KΩ<br />
  125. 125. Transistor- a three terminal device used for signal amplification.<br />Three parts: collector, base and emitter<br />Two types: bipolar junction transistor<br /> field effect transistor<br />Types of transistor: pnp and npn<br />
  126. 126. Symbol:<br />NPN PNP<br />
  127. 127. Construction:<br />
  128. 128. Diode equivalent<br />
  129. 129. Transistor configuration:<br />Common base<br />Common collector<br />Common emitter<br />Current consideration: Ic + Ib = Ie<br />
  130. 130. Transistor parameters:<br />The alpha, α, the ratio between the collector current and the emitter current’<br />The beta, β, the ratio between the collector current and the base current.<br />α = Ic / Ie, less than 1<br />β = Ic / Ib, greater than 1 usually 50 to 500.<br />
  131. 131. Examplescomplete the table below<br />
  132. 132. LOGIC GATES AND DIGITAL CIRCUITS<br />There are generally two types of digital logic: combinational and sequential.<br />Combinational logic refers to the type of logic that depends only in existing conditions to produce the outputs. This type of logic can be implemented using logic gates only. <br />Sequential logic refers to operations that need some form of memory device such as flip flops since the output depend not only on the current existing input conditions but to previous input as well<br />
  133. 133. The Logic Gates<br />They are the basic building blocks in digital electronics. They are intended to implement different logic functions such as the NOT, OR, NOR, AND, NAND, XOR and XNOR. The logic gate, regardless of the technology used such as CMOS(complementary metal-oxide semiconductor) or TTL(transistor-transistor logic), is internally composed of an electronic circuit usually transistor based to provide a preset logic function.<br />
  134. 134. There are many ways of describing the function of logic gates and other logic devices. The two most common are truth table and timing diagrams. A truth table is a tabulated list of all possible input and out combinations of a logic device. A timing diagram is a graphical method of showing the exact output behavior of a logic circuit for every possible set of input condition.<br />For a 2 input device, there are 4 possible combinations of inputs and output. The inputs can either be 0, 1 or even don’t care condition. The don’t care status means that the particular input has no effect on the output. This is usually marked by a D or an “x” symbol in many diagrams.<br />
  135. 135. Truth table and Timing Diagram<br />
  136. 136. The Inverter<br />The inverter is one of the most popular logic gates in terms of use. It has one input and one output. This gate’s basic function is simply to complement the logic signal at its input. This means that is the input is 1, then the output is 0, and vice versa.<br />
  137. 137. Inverter (NOT gate)<br />
  138. 138. OR Gate<br />The function of the OR gate is to provide a high or 1 output when at least one of its input is 1. the output is low or 0 when all its inputs are 0. the OR gate may have two or more inputs<br />
  139. 139.
  140. 140. AND Gate<br />The AND gate is a basic logic gate whose output is a high logic output only when all input are high or 1. The most common IC AND gate is the 2 input AND gate. AND gates with more than 2 inputs are also available<br />
  141. 141.
  142. 142. NOR Gate<br />This is derived from OR gate. It produces a high logic output when the inputs are all at logic low or 0 and a low logic output when at least one input is at high or 1. This gate is formed by an OR Gate and followed by an inverter.<br />
  143. 143.
  144. 144. NAND Gate<br />The NAND Gate produces a low logic output only when all its inputs are high. This is simply a complement of the AND Gate. The NAND means NOT AND. This “only if” characteristics makes the NAND gate one of the most useful gates in logic design.<br />
  145. 145.
  146. 146. XOR Gate<br />Exclusive OR gate produces a high logic output only when one but all its input are high. When the inputs are all high or all low, the output is low. If there are odd number of 1, the output is 1.<br />
  147. 147.
  148. 148. XNOR Gate<br />This is the complement of XOR Gate. It produces a logic low output only when one but not all its input are high. This gate is sometimes referred to as the equality gate because both its input must be the same to get a high output<br />
  149. 149.
  150. 150. Internal Diagram of an IC<br />
  151. 151. Exercises <br />Construct the truth table and the timing diagram of the given logic gates<br />
  152. 152.
  153. 153.
  154. 154. Find the possible output for S and Cout<br />
  155. 155. 5. Obtain the output function of the given logic gates using truth table and draw the timing diagram<br />
  156. 156. Design a logic circuit that would generate the given function.<br />f(a,b,c) = a’b + c(ab+b’)<br />f(a,b,c) = a[b’c’ + ab]’ + ac’<br />f(a,b,c) = a + bc + b(a’bc’)<br />
  157. 157. Assignment No. 8<br />Design the given function using logic gates and construct the truth table and timing diagram.<br />X = abd’ + d(a + bc’)<br />Y = bd’ + (a + b + c’)(a’ + b’ + cd)<br />f(a,b,c,d) = (ab + cd)(a’b + ab’)<br />X = abc’ + bcd’ + cd[ab’ + a’b]’<br />Y = (abcd’)’(ab + bc + cd’) <br />
  158. 158. Problem Solving<br />Design a logic circuit with 3 input such that the output is a logic 1 when 2 or more of the inputs are high.<br />Design a logic circuit with 3 input such that the output will be high if two adjacent input are high.<br />Design a logic circuit with 3 input such that the output will be low if the decimal equivalent of the input are 2<decimal≤6<br />
  159. 159. 4. In a simple copy machine, a stop signal, S, is to be generated to stop the machine operation and energize an indicator light whenever either of the following conditions exist: (1) there is no paper in the paper feeder tray; (2) the two micro switches in the paper path are activated, indicating a jam in the paper path. The presence of paper in the feeder tray is indicated by a HIGH at the logic signal P. Each of the microswitches produces a logic signal (Q and R) that goes HIGH whenever paper is passing over the switch to activate it. Design the logic circuit to produce a HIGH at output signal S for the stated conditions.<br />
  160. 160. 5. A man decided to go out and have some relaxation period either Saturday or Sunday if his girlfriend is available. Design a circuit that would trigger his time of going out.<br />
  161. 161. Flip-Flops and Decoders<br />

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