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Microcomputer Engineering

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ISBN-10: 0131428047

ISBN-13: 9780131428041

Edition: 3rd 2004

Authors: Gene Miller

List price: $179.99
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For sophomore/junior-level courses in Microcomputer Interfacing, and Microcontrollers. This complete textbook and laboratory/homework manual focuses on microcomputers and microprocessors used as control devices e.g., the Motorola 68HC11. It includes extensive material on using the Motorola M68HC11EVB and M68HC11EVBU and M68HC11EVBU2 Trainers and encourages hands-on learning.
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Book details

List price: $179.99
Edition: 3rd
Copyright year: 2004
Publisher: Pearson Education
Publication date: 8/12/2003
Binding: Paperback
Pages: 592
Size: 7.00" wide x 9.25" long x 1.00" tall
Weight: 2.134
Language: English

Computer Fundamentals
Numbers and Number Systems
Octal, Hexadecimal, and Binary Numbers
Two's Complement Signed Numbers
Binary-coded Decimal Numbers
Digital System Fundamentals
Signals, Functions, and Hardware
Combinational Logic Networks
Flip Flops and Registers
Synchronous Sequential Networks
Digital Systems
Synchronous Serial Communications Example
Instruction-controlled Information Processor Example
Stored Program Processors
Block Diagram
Instruction Operation
Definition of the Instruction Set
General-purpose Computer
Microprocessors and Microcomputers
Integrated Circuit Technology
The Microprocessor and Microcomputer
Microcomputer Applications
Instruction Subset and Machine Language
The 68HC11 Computer Operation
The Programming Model
Internal Computer Operations
Instructions and Addressing Modes
Extended Addressing
Direct Addressing
Inherent Addressing
Double-byte Data
Immediate Addressing
Indexed Addressing
Relative Addressing
Addressing Mode Summary
An Expanded Repertoire
The Instruction Set Table
A Tour through the Basic Instructions
The Comparison Branch Instructions
Applications of Complex Instructions
Double-precision Instructions
Machine Language Programming Example
Minimum Requirements of a Good Program
A Classic Example: Copy a Table
Assemblers and Assembly Language
The Assembly Process
The Editor, Assembler, and Loader Programs
The Source Module, Load Module, and Listing
The Motorola Assembly Language
Source Statement Content
Source Statement Format
The Basic Assembler Directives
Examples from the Assembler
Some Good Assembly Language
Some Bad Assembly Language
Assembly Language to Copy a Table
Program Structure and Design
The Hard Cold Facts
What Does Software Cost?
What about Software Quality?
Programming Is Hard Work
Starting on the Right Path
Program Design-What's Important
Programmers' Goals
What We Are Working With
Assessing the Goals Based on Reality
Practical Programming
Flowchart Symbols
Flowchart Example
Structured Programming
Fundamental Program Structures
Extended Program Structures
Identifying Structured and Unstructured Programs
Making Structured Loops
A Troublesome Case
Will You Use It?
Making Unstructured Programs Structured
Top/Down Design
Choosing Program Modules
Top/Down Design Using Flowcharts
Top/Down Design Summary
Structured Top/Down Assembly Language
A Good Program
A Bad Program
Large-Scale Top/Down Design
The Top/Down Team
Top/Down Implementation
Small-Scale Top/Down Design
Advanced Assembly Language Programming
More Indexing
Consequences of a Large Instruction Set
Op Code Maps
Index Register Exchange Instructions
Another Instruction for D
Bit and Byte Manipulation
Shift Operations
Logical Operations
Arithmetic Operations
BCD Operations
The Stack
Stack Operation
Stack Hardware
Stack Instructions
Stack Example
Using the Stack
Subroutine Concepts
Instructions for Writing Subroutines
The First Subroutine Example
Flowcharting Subroutines
Parameter Passing
An Example of a Bad Subroutine
Some Basic Subroutine Design Considerations
Subroutine Parameter Passing Techniques
Call-by-Value Technique
Call-by-Reference Technique
Recursive Subroutines
Hardware/Software Synergy
The Hardware Building Blocks
I/O Integrated Circuits
Memory Characteristics
Memory Terminology
Memory Principles
Read Only Memory ICs
Read/Write Memory ICs
Matching Software to Memory
Microprocessor Buses
Bus Characteristics
Microprocessor Bus Connections
Bus Operation Example
Computer Failures
Memory Expansion
Parallel I/O Principles
I/O Programming Model
Parallel I/O Hardware
I/O Circuit Construction
Programmable I/O Hardware
68HC11 Parallel I/O Hardware
The PORTB Register
The PORTC Register
The DDRC Register
The PIOC and PORTCL Registers
Parallel I/O Example Using Polling
Problem Description
I/O Hardware
Polling Software
Interrupt Concepts
The 68HC11 Interrupt System
Interrupt Signal Path
Interrupt System Operation
IRQ Interrupt Examples
Single Interrupting Device
Multiple Interrupting Devices
The Concurrency Problem
How It Happens
Preventing Problems
Example Program with Concurrency Problem
The Reentrancy Problem
The Data Corruption Problem
Data Corruption Solutions
More Examples of Reentrant Subroutines
Troubleshooting Concurrency and Reentrancy Problems
What You Are Up Against
Don't Be Misled
Do It Right the First Time
Advanced 68HC11 Hardware
The Hardware Configuration
Operating Modes
The 68HC11 Chip Versions
Block Diagram of the 68HC11
68HC11 Pin Connections
Memory Space
Hardware Reset
Reset Operation
Hardware Programmable Options
Timed-Write-Once Programmable Options
Interrupt System
IRQ Interrupt
Software Interrupt
XIRQ Interrupt
Illegal Instruction Interrupt
Interrupt Priority
Parallel I/O Ports
Hardware Initialization
Parallel I/O
Internal Flags
The STAF Flag
Direct-Clearing Flags
Real-Time Clock
The RTI Device
RTI Programming Example
The Programmable Timer
Timer Principles
Free-Running Counter
Input Capture
Output Compare
Using Input Capture with Output Compare
Timer Flag Applications
Pulse Accumulator
Event-Counting Mode
Gated-Time-Accumulation Mode
Pulse-Accumulator Flag Applications
Serial Communications Interface
Data Transmission
Communication Terminology
ASCII Communication Codes
Serial Communication Principles
SCI Serial I/O Hardware
Programming the SCI
SCI Programming Example
Analog-to-Digital Converter
Analog-to-Digital Conversion Principles
68HC11 A/D Converter
Analog Input Example
Fail-Safe Operation
Watchdog Timer
Clock Failure Detection
I/O Port Summary
Hardware Expansion
Serial Peripheral Interface
Microprocessor Bus Expansion
Special Hardware Operation
Highest-Priority Interrupt
Wait Mode
Stop Mode
Factory Tests
Real-time Operating Systems
System Characteristics
Real-time Systems
Multitasking Systems
Operating System Structure
System Tables
System Software
System Clock
Tasks and Their Control
Task State
Task Switching
Operating System Services
Real-time System Design
Weather Station Design
Weather Station Specifications
Weather Station Hardware
Operating System Design
System Clock
I/O Support
Operating System Implementation
System Startup
The Background Task
System Service Calls
Schedule Task with an Interrupt
The Dispatcher
The Suspend Service
The System Clock
The Schedule Service
The SCI Transmit/Receive Services
System Performance Indicators
Weather Station Implementation
Task Variables
Task0--Wind Speed
Task5--Zero Wind Speed
Task1--Wind Direction
Task3--Wind Direction Message
Task2--Wind Speed Message on CRT
Task4--Wind Speed Digital Displays
Task6--Reset Highest Wind Speed and Flash Light
Final Details
The 68HC11 Instruction Set
Instruction Set Table and Programming Model
Motorola 68HC11 Programming Model
Motorola 68HC11 Instruction Set
Reverse Instruction Set Table
The 68HC11 Op Code Maps
Hardware Control Registers
Register Addresses
Control Registers and Bits
The Motorola M68HC11EVB, EVBU, and EVBU2 Microcomputer Trainers
Introduction to the Motorola Trainers
The Trainer Components
CRT Terminal
Monitor Program
Trainer Startup
Monitor Program Crashes
Monitor Program Features