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# VHDL for Logic Synthesis.

Material type: TextSeries: eBooks on Demand.Publisher: Hoboken : Wiley, 2011Edition: 3rd ed.Description: 1 online resource (486 p.).ISBN: 9780470977927.Genre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: VHDL for Logic SynthesisDDC classification: 621.39/5 | 621.392 Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
VHDL FOR LOGIC SYNTHESIS; Contents; Preface; List of Figures; List of Tables; 1 Introduction; 1.1 The VHDL Design Cycle; 1.2 The Origins of VHDL; 1.3 The Standardisation Process; 1.4 Unification of VHDL Standards; 1.5 Portability; 2 Register-Transfer Level Design; 2.1 The RTL Design Stages; 2.2 Example Circuit; 2.3 Identify the Data Operations; 2.4 Determine the Data Precision; 2.5 Choose Resources to Provide; 2.6 Allocate Operations to Resources; 2.7 Design the Controller; 2.8 Design the Reset Mechanism; 2.9 VHDL Description of the RTL Design; 2.10 Synthesis Results; 3 Combinational Logic
3.1 Design Units3.2 Entities and Architectures; 3.3 Simulation Model; 3.4 Synthesis Templates; 3.5 Signals and Ports; 3.6 Initial Values; 3.7 Simple Signal Assignments; 3.8 Conditional Signal Assignments; 3.9 Selected Signal Assignment; 3.10 Worked Example; 4 Basic Types; 4.1 Synthesisable Types; 4.2 Standard Types; 4.3 Standard Operators; 4.4 Type Bit; 4.5 Type Boolean; 4.6 Integer Types; 4.7 Enumeration Types; 4.8 Multi-Valued Logic Types; 4.9 Records; 4.10 Arrays; 4.11 Aggregates, Strings and Bit-Strings; 4.12 Attributes; 4.13 More on Selected Signal Assignments; 5 Operators
5.1 The Standard Operators5.2 Operator Precedence; 5.3 Boolean Operators; 5.4 Comparison Operators; 5.5 Shifting Operators; 5.6 Arithmetic Operators; 5.7 Concatenation Operator; 6 Synthesis Types; 6.1 Synthesis Type System; 6.2 Making the Packages Visible; 6.3 Logic Types - Std_Logic_1164; 6.4 Numeric Types - Numeric_Std; 6.5 Fixed-Point Types - Fixed_Pkg; 6.6 Floating-Point Types - Float_Pkg; 6.7 Type Conversions; 6.8 Constant Values; 6.9 Mixing Types in Expressions; 6.10 Top-Level Interface; 7 Std_Logic_Arith; 7.1 The Std_Logic_Arith Package; 7.2 Contents of Std_Logic_Arith
7.3 Type Conversions7.4 Constant Values; 7.5 Mixing Types in Expressions; 8 Sequential VHDL; 8.1 Processes; 8.2 Signal Assignments; 8.3 Variables; 8.4 If Statements; 8.5 Case Statements; 8.6 Latch Inference; 8.7 Loops; 8.8 Worked Example; 9 Registers; 9.1 Basic D-Type Register; 9.2 Simulation Model; 9.3 Synthesis Model; 9.4 Register Templates; 9.5 Register Types; 9.6 Clock Types; 9.7 Clock Gating; 9.8 Data Gating; 9.9 Asynchronous Reset; 9.10 Synchronous Reset; 9.11 Registered Variables; 9.12 Initial Values; 10 Hierarchy; 10.1 The Role of Components; 10.2 Indirect Binding; 10.3 Direct Binding
10.4 Component Packages10.5 Parameterised Components; 10.6 Generate Statements; 10.7 Worked Examples; 11 Subprograms; 11.1 The Role of Subprograms; 11.2 Functions; 11.3 Operators; 11.4 Type Conversions; 11.5 Procedures; 11.6 Declaring Subprograms; 11.7 Worked Example; 12 Special Structures; 12.1 Tristates; 12.2 Finite State Machines; 12.3 RAMs and Register Banks; 12.4 Decoders and ROMs; 13 Test Benches; 13.1 Test Benches; 13.2 Combinational Test Bench; 13.3 Verifying Responses; 13.4 Clocks and Resets; 13.5 Other Standard Types; 13.6 Don't Care Outputs; 13.7 Printing Response Values
13.8 Using TextIO to Read Data Files
Summary: Making VHDL a simple and easy-to-use hardware description language Many engineers encountering VHDL (very high speed integrated circuits hardware description language) for the first time can feel overwhelmed by it. This book bridges the gap between the VHDL language and the hardware that results from logic synthesis with clear organisation, progressing from the basics of combinational logic, types, and operators; through special structures such as tristate buses, register banks and memories, to advanced themes such as developing your own packages, writing test benches and using the fu
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Item type Current location Call number URL Status Date due Barcode
Electronic Book UT Tyler Online
Online
TK7885.7.R87 2011 (Browse shelf) http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=675308 Available EBL675308

VHDL FOR LOGIC SYNTHESIS; Contents; Preface; List of Figures; List of Tables; 1 Introduction; 1.1 The VHDL Design Cycle; 1.2 The Origins of VHDL; 1.3 The Standardisation Process; 1.4 Unification of VHDL Standards; 1.5 Portability; 2 Register-Transfer Level Design; 2.1 The RTL Design Stages; 2.2 Example Circuit; 2.3 Identify the Data Operations; 2.4 Determine the Data Precision; 2.5 Choose Resources to Provide; 2.6 Allocate Operations to Resources; 2.7 Design the Controller; 2.8 Design the Reset Mechanism; 2.9 VHDL Description of the RTL Design; 2.10 Synthesis Results; 3 Combinational Logic

3.1 Design Units3.2 Entities and Architectures; 3.3 Simulation Model; 3.4 Synthesis Templates; 3.5 Signals and Ports; 3.6 Initial Values; 3.7 Simple Signal Assignments; 3.8 Conditional Signal Assignments; 3.9 Selected Signal Assignment; 3.10 Worked Example; 4 Basic Types; 4.1 Synthesisable Types; 4.2 Standard Types; 4.3 Standard Operators; 4.4 Type Bit; 4.5 Type Boolean; 4.6 Integer Types; 4.7 Enumeration Types; 4.8 Multi-Valued Logic Types; 4.9 Records; 4.10 Arrays; 4.11 Aggregates, Strings and Bit-Strings; 4.12 Attributes; 4.13 More on Selected Signal Assignments; 5 Operators

5.1 The Standard Operators5.2 Operator Precedence; 5.3 Boolean Operators; 5.4 Comparison Operators; 5.5 Shifting Operators; 5.6 Arithmetic Operators; 5.7 Concatenation Operator; 6 Synthesis Types; 6.1 Synthesis Type System; 6.2 Making the Packages Visible; 6.3 Logic Types - Std_Logic_1164; 6.4 Numeric Types - Numeric_Std; 6.5 Fixed-Point Types - Fixed_Pkg; 6.6 Floating-Point Types - Float_Pkg; 6.7 Type Conversions; 6.8 Constant Values; 6.9 Mixing Types in Expressions; 6.10 Top-Level Interface; 7 Std_Logic_Arith; 7.1 The Std_Logic_Arith Package; 7.2 Contents of Std_Logic_Arith

7.3 Type Conversions7.4 Constant Values; 7.5 Mixing Types in Expressions; 8 Sequential VHDL; 8.1 Processes; 8.2 Signal Assignments; 8.3 Variables; 8.4 If Statements; 8.5 Case Statements; 8.6 Latch Inference; 8.7 Loops; 8.8 Worked Example; 9 Registers; 9.1 Basic D-Type Register; 9.2 Simulation Model; 9.3 Synthesis Model; 9.4 Register Templates; 9.5 Register Types; 9.6 Clock Types; 9.7 Clock Gating; 9.8 Data Gating; 9.9 Asynchronous Reset; 9.10 Synchronous Reset; 9.11 Registered Variables; 9.12 Initial Values; 10 Hierarchy; 10.1 The Role of Components; 10.2 Indirect Binding; 10.3 Direct Binding

10.4 Component Packages10.5 Parameterised Components; 10.6 Generate Statements; 10.7 Worked Examples; 11 Subprograms; 11.1 The Role of Subprograms; 11.2 Functions; 11.3 Operators; 11.4 Type Conversions; 11.5 Procedures; 11.6 Declaring Subprograms; 11.7 Worked Example; 12 Special Structures; 12.1 Tristates; 12.2 Finite State Machines; 12.3 RAMs and Register Banks; 12.4 Decoders and ROMs; 13 Test Benches; 13.1 Test Benches; 13.2 Combinational Test Bench; 13.3 Verifying Responses; 13.4 Clocks and Resets; 13.5 Other Standard Types; 13.6 Don't Care Outputs; 13.7 Printing Response Values

13.8 Using TextIO to Read Data Files

Making VHDL a simple and easy-to-use hardware description language Many engineers encountering VHDL (very high speed integrated circuits hardware description language) for the first time can feel overwhelmed by it. This book bridges the gap between the VHDL language and the hardware that results from logic synthesis with clear organisation, progressing from the basics of combinational logic, types, and operators; through special structures such as tristate buses, register banks and memories, to advanced themes such as developing your own packages, writing test benches and using the fu

Description based upon print version of record.

### Author notes provided by Syndetics

Andrew Rushton, TransEDA Ltd., Southampton, UK <br> Dr Rushton previously worked as an industrial hardware engineer at TransEDA Ltd., the leader in Verification Closure Measurement solutions for electronic designs. He now runs his own website design and programming consultancy company, www.andyrushton.co.uk.

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