Help on mealy machine design

In summary, to implement a state diagram using only JK FFs and an EPROM, you will need to first determine the connections between the FFs and the EPROM. Then, depending on the complexity of the state diagram, you may need to reduce it before creating a truth table and forming a boolean equation. The resulting equation will then be burned onto the EPROM. It is important to know the details of the state diagram and the software available to determine the best approach for programming the EPROM.
  • #1
david90
312
2
I'm given a state diagram and I'm suppose to only use JK FFs (no gates) and an EPROM to implement the state diagram. How do I do this? I have no clue how the eprom and ff will hook up together. If I can figure that out i would have no problem on the eprom programming part. ASAP please.

Thanks o:)
 
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  • #2
Any details of the state diagram and what software you have available.

The state diagram may be able to go straight into a truth table unless it needs to be reduced (state reduction, primitive flow diagrams etc) first. Groups in the truth table are then colated to form a boolean equation.

It depends on this what you burn to the EPROM.
 
  • #3


Designing a Mealy machine using only JK flip-flops and an EPROM can be a challenging task, but with the right approach, it can be achieved successfully. First, make sure you understand the basic functioning of a Mealy machine and how it differs from a Moore machine. This will help you understand the state diagram and how the inputs and outputs are related.

Next, you need to map the state diagram onto the JK flip-flops. Each state in the diagram will correspond to a specific combination of inputs for the JK flip-flops. You can use K-maps or truth tables to determine the input combinations for each state.

Once you have determined the input combinations for each state, you can proceed to connect the JK flip-flops to the EPROM. The JK flip-flops will provide the address inputs to the EPROM, and the output of the EPROM will be connected to the outputs of the Mealy machine.

To connect the JK flip-flops to the EPROM, you will need to use the JK flip-flop outputs as address inputs for the EPROM. This will allow the EPROM to output the correct sequence of states based on the inputs and current state of the Mealy machine.

As for programming the EPROM, you will need to use the state table or truth table of the Mealy machine to determine the output sequence for each state and input combination. This will help you program the EPROM accordingly.

I hope this helps you get started with designing your Mealy machine using JK flip-flops and an EPROM. If you need further assistance, don't hesitate to reach out for help. Good luck!
 

What is a mealy machine?

A mealy machine is a type of finite state machine that is used to model sequential logic circuits. It consists of a set of states, inputs, outputs, and a transition function that determines the next state based on the current state and input.

What is the purpose of designing a mealy machine?

The purpose of designing a mealy machine is to create a model that can be used to control a system or process. It can be used to perform specific tasks, such as data processing or control logic, based on a given set of inputs and outputs.

What are the steps involved in designing a mealy machine?

The steps involved in designing a mealy machine include identifying the inputs and outputs, determining the number of states, creating a state diagram, defining the transition function, and implementing the machine using a programming language or hardware design.

What are the advantages of using a mealy machine?

One advantage of using a mealy machine is that it can be used to design complex control circuits that are reliable and efficient. It is also easy to modify or expand the machine by adding more states or inputs. Additionally, mealy machines are often more compact and use less hardware compared to other types of finite state machines.

What are the limitations of mealy machines?

One limitation of mealy machines is that they can be difficult to design and debug, especially for complex systems. They also require a considerable amount of time and effort to create, and may not be suitable for certain applications that require a high level of speed or accuracy.

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