ENGR 338: Digital Electronics, Spring 2019Dr. Yiyan Li, Office Hours:
1. Basic Information
Time & Place:
Lecture: 1/7/2019 – 4/26/2019, MWF 08:00 am – 08:55 am, Berndt Hall 610
Lab: 1/7/2019 – 4/26/2019, R 8:00 am – 11:05 am (Section I), R 2:30 am – 5:35 am (Section II), SFH 760
The mandatory final for this class is scheduled for Monday, April 22nd, 7:30 a.m. in your regularly scheduled classroom.
Yiyan Li: SFH 2755B, firstname.lastname@example.org, email@example.com
This course introduces students to the basic concepts of digital systems, including analysis and design. Both combinational and sequential logic will be covered. Students will gain experience with several levels of digital systems, from simple logic circuits to programmable logic devices and hardware description language. This is the fundamental course in computer engineering. This course will provide the fundamental background needed to understand how digital systems work and how to design digital circuits.
3. Course Topics
• Binary number systems, number representations.
• Boolean algebra Boolean functions.
• Logic gates and circuits.
• Logic simplification using Boolean algebra and Karnaugh maps.
• Combinational logic design and building blocks.
• Synchronous sequential logic design and state machines.
• Latches, flip-flops, registers and counters.
• Programmable logic.
• Verilog programming (verilog simulation tool).
4. Course Outcomes
Students completing this course should be able to:
1. Represent and manipulate decimal numbers in different coding systems and convert decimal numbers between different positional number systems including decimal, binary (unsigned, signed-magnitude, and two’s complement), hex, and octal.
2. Do negation and addition in the two’s complement number system, and detect overflow.
3. Express and simplify logic expressions using the theorems of Boolean algebra and Karnaugh maps.
4. Find the minimal sum-of-products (SOP) and product-of-sums (POS) expressions, and create a corresponding circuit from AND, OR, NAND, and NOR gates.
5. Analyze and design combinational and sequential digital systems and use standard combinational and sequential digital building blocks including adders, multiplexers, decoders, encoders, and registers.
6. Analyze and design clocked synchronous state machines.
7. Analyze a schematic of a combinational logic circuit and write its logic function.
8. Understand the functionality of common digital building blocks including multiplexers, decoders, encoders, and comparators. Know how to use them to implement logic functions.
9. Calculate the propagation delays through a circuit and draw a timing diagram.
10. Design and simulate digital circuits using Hardware Description Language (HDL).
11. Describe in gate-level modeling, dataflow modeling, and behavioral modeling and implement the functionality of digital systems (e.g., logic and arithmetic functions, flip-flops, registers and counters, and state machines) in Verilog.
12. Write proper lab reports, communicating their objectives, approach, observations, and conclusions.
13. Design various arithmetic, logic, and memory components, e.g., ALUs, shifters, decoders, and multiplexers.
ENGR 201 Networks
Jr., Charles H. Roth, Larry L Kinney, Charles H. Roth Jr., Larry L. Kinney, Fundamentals of Logic Design, 6th Edition / Edition 6 (Required).
R. Jacob Baker, CMOS: Circuit Design, Layout, and Simulation, 3rd Edition (Recommended).
20% Lab Reports
No laptops, Internet appliances (e.g. Kindle, Nook, Ipad, etc.), smart phones, may be used during lectures or exams.
Exam and quiz are close book close notes if not specified.
The final exam will not be returned at the end of the semester, not even temporarily for you to review.
Regularly being tardy for lectures, leaving in the middle of lectures, or earlier from lectures is unacceptable without prior consent of the instructor.
Cheating or plagiarism will result in an automatic F grade in the course (so do your own homework and projects!).
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