Individual Sequential Logic circuits can be used to build more
complex circuits such as Multivibrators, Counters, Shift Registers,
Latches and Memories etc, but for these types of circuits to operate
in a "sequential" way, they require the addition of a clock pulse or
timing signal to cause them to change their state.
Clock pulses are generally continuous square or rectangular shaped
waveform that is produced by a single pulse generator circuit such
as a Multivibrator
Sequential logic circuits that use the clock signal for synchronization are
dependen upon the frequency and clock pulse width to activate there
switching action. Sequential circuits may also change their state on either
the rising or falling edge, or both of the actual clock signal as we have
seen previously with the basic flip-flop circuits. The following list are
terms associated with a timing pulse or waveform.
Active HIGH - if the state changes occur at the
clock's rising edge or during the clock width
Active LOW - if the state changes occur at the
clock's falling edge
Clock Width - this is the time during which the
value of the clock signal is equal to one.
Clock Period - this is the time between successive
transitions in the same direction, i.e., between two
rising or two falling edges.
Clock Frequency - the clock frequency is the
reciprocal of the clock period, frequency = 1/clock
There are basically three types of clock pulse generation circuits:
Astable - A free-running multivibrator that has NO stable states but
switches continuously between two states this action produces a
train of square wave pulses at a fixed frequency.
Monostable - A one-shot multivibrator that has only ONE stable
state and is triggered externally with it returning back to its first
Bistable - A flip-flop that has TWO stable states that produces a
single pulse either positive or negative in value.
Clock - Detak
In electronics and especially synchronous digital circuits, a clock signal is a
particular type of signal that oscillates between a high and a low state and is
utilized like a metronome to coordinate actions of circuits. (sinyal berbentuk
A crystal oscillator is an electronic oscillator circuit that
uses the mechanical resonance of a vibrating crystal of
piezoelectric material to create an electrical signal with a
very precise frequency to provide a stable clock signal for
digital integrated circuits.
Clock - Detak
Ground, low level (0 V)
OUT rises, and interval starts, when this input falls below 1/2 of CTRL voltage.
This output is driven to approximately 1.7V below +VCC or GND.
A timing interval may be reset by driving this input to GND, but the timing does not begin again until
RESET rises above approximately 0.7 volts. Overrides TRIG which overrides THR.
"Control" access to the internal voltage divider (by default, 2/3 VCC).
The interval ends when the voltage at THR is greater than at CTRL.
Open collector output; may discharge a capacitor between intervals. In phase with output.
Positive supply voltage is usually between 3 and 15 V.
Free Running Multifibrator untuk membangkitkan pulsa digital
M ultifibrator jalan bebas
(free running m ultifibrator)
(tim m er)
Switch menggunakan saklar tekan…
norm aly off
T ekan = tinggi
L epas = rendah
Perangkat disamping sebagai pembangkit
sinyal digital juga tidak diperkenanka,
karena menyebabkan rangkaian terbuka
pada saat saklar dilepas ( 0 V ≠ gnd )
M ultifibrator satu tem bakan
(one shoot m ultifibrator)
Tekanan saklar membangkitkan pulsa
tembakan seperti pada gambar
Bistabil - FF
Larangan (don’t use)
Me-set Q menjadi 1
Me-reset Q menjadi 0
Tgt keadaan sebelumnya