XOR/XNOR/Odd Parity/Even Parity Gate
|Eingeführt:||2.0 Beta 1 for XOR/Odd/Even; 2.0 Beta 6 for XNOR|
The XOR, XNOR, Even Parity, and Odd Parity gates each compute the respective function of the inputs, and emit the result on the output.
By default, any inputs that are left unconnected are ignored
— that's if the input truly has nothing attached to it,
not even a wire.
In this way, you can insert a 5-input gate but only attach two inputs,
and it will work as a 2-input gate;
this relieves you from having to worry about configuring
the number of inputs every time you create a gate.
(If all inputs are unconnected, the output is the error value X.)
Some users, though, prefer that Logisim insist that all inputs be connected,
since this is what corresponds to real-world gates.
You can enable this behavior by going to the Project > Options… menu item,
selecting the Simulation tab, and
Error for undefined inputs for
Gate Output When Undefined.
The two-input truth table for the gates is the following.
As you can see, the Odd Parity gate and the XOR gate behave identically with two inputs; similarly, the even parity gate and the XNOR gate behave identically. But if there are more than two specified inputs, the XOR gate will emit 1 only when there is exactly one 1 input, whereas the Odd Parity gate will emit 1 if there are an odd number of 1 inputs. The XNOR gate will emit 1 only when there is not exactly one 1 input, while the Even Parity gate will emit 1 if there are an even number of 1 inputs. The XOR and XNOR gates include an attribute titled Multiple-Input Behavior that allow them to be configured to use the Odd Parity and Even Parity behavior.
If any of the inputs are the error value (e.g., if conflicting values are coming into the same wire) or floating, then the output will be the error value.
The multi-bit versions of each gate will perform its one-bit transformation bitwise on its inputs.
Note: Many authorities contend that the shaped XOR
gate's behavior should correspond to the odd parity gate, but there is
not agreement on this point. Logisim's default behavior for XOR gates is based
on the IEEE 91 standard. It is also consistent with the intuitive
meaning underlying the term exclusive or: A waiter asking
whether you want a side dish of mashed potatoes, carrots, peas, or cole
slaw will only accept one choice, not three, whatever some authorities
may tell you. (I must admit, though, that I have not subjected this
statement to a rigorous test.) You can configure the XOR and XNOR gates
to use parity by changing its
Multiple-Input Behavior attribute.
The inputs into the component. There will be as many of these as specified in the Number of Inputs attribute.
Note that if you are using shaped gates, the west side of XOR and XNOR gates will be curved. Nonetheless, the input pins are in a line. Logisim will draw short stubs illustrating this; and if you overshoot a stub, it will silently assume that you did not mean to overshoot it. In "printer view", these stubs will not be drawn unless they are connected to wires.
The gate's output, whose value is computed based on the current inputs as described above.
When the component is selected or being added,
the digits '0' through '9' alter its
Number of Inputs attribute,
Alt-0 through Alt-9 alter its
Data Bits attribute,
and the arrow keys alter its
Allows the label associated with the gate to be edited.
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