OperatingSystems
October 15, 2023DigitalLogicDesign
October 15, 2023BooleanFunction
Question 9

In the truth table, f(x,y) represent the boolean function
x ↔ y


x ⋀ y


x V y


x → y

Question 9 Explanation:
→ The output of a digital logic ExclusiveNOR gate ONLY goes “HIGH” when its two input terminals, A and B are at the “SAME” logic level which can be either at a logic level “1” or at a logic level “0”.
→ In other words, an even number of logic “1’s” on its inputs gives a logic “1” at the output, otherwise is at logic level “0”.
→ This type of gate gives and output “1” when its inputs are “logically equal” or “equivalent” to each other, which is why an ExclusiveNOR gate is sometimes called an Equivalence Gate
→ In other words, an even number of logic “1’s” on its inputs gives a logic “1” at the output, otherwise is at logic level “0”.
→ This type of gate gives and output “1” when its inputs are “logically equal” or “equivalent” to each other, which is why an ExclusiveNOR gate is sometimes called an Equivalence Gate
Correct Answer: A
Question 9 Explanation:
→ The output of a digital logic ExclusiveNOR gate ONLY goes “HIGH” when its two input terminals, A and B are at the “SAME” logic level which can be either at a logic level “1” or at a logic level “0”.
→ In other words, an even number of logic “1’s” on its inputs gives a logic “1” at the output, otherwise is at logic level “0”.
→ This type of gate gives and output “1” when its inputs are “logically equal” or “equivalent” to each other, which is why an ExclusiveNOR gate is sometimes called an Equivalence Gate
→ In other words, an even number of logic “1’s” on its inputs gives a logic “1” at the output, otherwise is at logic level “0”.
→ This type of gate gives and output “1” when its inputs are “logically equal” or “equivalent” to each other, which is why an ExclusiveNOR gate is sometimes called an Equivalence Gate
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