Datasheet search site | www.alldatasheet.com
Programmable Interrupt Controller (PIC)
• Compatible with CDP1800 Series
The CDP1877 and CDP1877C are programmable 8-level interrupt control-lers designed for use in CDP1800 series microprocessor systems. They
• Programmable Long Branch Vector Address and
provide added versatility by extending the number of permissible interrupts
When a high to low transition occurs on any of the PIC interrupt lines (IR0 to
• 8 Levels of Interrupt Per Chip
IR7), it will be latched and, unless the request is masked, it will cause the
• Easily Expandable
INTERRUPT line on the PIC and consequently the INTERRUPT input onthe CPU to go low.
• Latched Interrupt Requests
The CPU accesses the PIC by having interrupt vector register R(1) loaded
• Hard Wired Interrupt Priorities
with the memory address of the PIC. After the interrupt S3 cycle, this regis-ter value will appear at the CPU address bus, causing the CPU to fetch an
• Memory Mapped
instruction from the PIC. This fetch cycle clears the interrupt request latchbit to accept a new high-to-low transition, and also causes the PIC to issue a
• Multiple Chip Select Inputs to Minimize Address
long branch instruction (CO) followed by the preprogrammed vector address
written into the PIC’s address registers, causing the CPU to branch to theaddress corresponding to the highest priority active interrupt request.
If no other unmasked interrupts are pending, the INTERRUPT output of thePIC will return high. When an interrupt is requested on a masked interruptline, it will be latched but it will not cause the PIC INTERRUPT output to go
low. All pending interrupts, masked and unmasked, will be indicated by a “1”
in the corresponding bit of the status register. Reading of the status registerwill clear all pending interrupt request latches.
Several PICs can be cascaded together by connecting the INTERRUPT out-put of one chip to the CASCADE input of another. Each cascaded PIC pro-vides 8 additional interrupt levels to the system. The number of unitscascadable depends on the amount of memory space and the extent of theaddress decoding in the system.
Interrupts are prioritized in descending order; IR7 has the highest and IR0has the lowest priority.
The CDP1877 and CDP1877C are functionally identical. They differ in thatthe CDP1877 has a recommended operating voltage range of 4V to 10.5V,and the CDP1877C has a recommended operating voltage range of 4V to6.5V.
CDP1877, CDP1877C (PDIP)
PROGRAMMABLE INTERRUPT CONTROLLER (PIC)
CAUTION: These devices are sensitive to electrostatic discharge; follow proper IC Handling Procedures.
http://www.intersil.com or 407-727-9207 | Copyright Intersil Corporation 19994-82
Absolute Maximum Ratings
(All Voltages Referenced to VSS Terminal)
PDIP Package . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
CDP1877 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . -0.5V to +11V
CDP1877C . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . -0.5V to +7V
Input Voltage Range, All Inputs . . . . . . . . . . . . . -0.5V to VDD +0.5V
(All Package Types) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 100mW
DC Input Current, Any One Input. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .±10mA
Package Type E . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . -40oC to +85oC
Storage Temperature Range (TSTG) . . . . . . . . . . . . -65oC to +150oCLead Temperature (During Soldering)
At distance 1/16 ± 1/32 In. (1.59 ± 0.79mm)from case for 10s max . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . +265oC
CAUTION: Stresses above those listed in “Absolute Maximum Ratings” may cause permanent damage to the device. This is a stress only rating and operationof the device at these or any other conditions above those indicated in the operational sections of this specification is not implied.
Static Electrical Specifications
1. Typical values are for TA = +25oC and nominal VDD.
2. IOL = IOH = 1µA3. Operating current is measured under worst-case conditions in a 3.2MHz CDP1802A system, one PIC access per instruction cycle.
At TA = Full package temperature range. For maximum reliability, operating conditions should be selected so
that operation is always within the following ranges:
WRITE PAGE REGISTER
WRITE CONTROL REGISTER
WRITE MASK REGISTER
READ STATUS REGISTER
READ POLLING REGISTER
READ LONG BRANCH
FIGURE 1. FUNCTIONAL DIAGRAM FOR CDP1877
Functional Definitions for CDP1877 and CDP1877C Terminals
Data Bus - Communicates Information to and from CPU
Chip Selects, Enable Chip if Valid during TPA
Used as a Chip Select during TPA and as a Register Address During Read/Write Operations
Used for Cascading Several PIC Units. The INTERRUPT Output from a Higher
Priority PIC can be Tied to this Input, or the Input can be Tied to VDD if Cascading is Not Used.
PIC Programming Model
The PIC has three write-only programmable registers and
This write only register contains the high order vector
address the device will issue in response to an interruptrequest. This high-order address will be the same for any ofthe 8 possible interrupt requests; thus, interrupt vectoring dif-fers only in location within a specified page.
The upper nibble of this write-only register contains the low
interrupt request. The lower nibble is used for a master
order vector address the device will issue in response to an
interrupt reset, master mask reset and for interval select.
INTERVAL SELECT DETERMINESNUMBER OF BYTES ALLOCATED TOEACH INTERRUPT SERVICE ROUTINE
MASTER MASK RESET0 RESETS ALL MASK REGISTER BITS1 NO CHANGE
MASTER INTERRUPT RESET0 RESETS ALL INTERRUPT LATCHES, CLEARS ANYPENDING INTERRUPTS1 NO CHANGE
SETS UPPER BITS OF THE LOW ORDER VECTOR ADDRESS AS AFUNCTION OF THE INTERVAL SELECT
The Low Order Vector Address will be set according to the table below:
LOW ADDRESS BITS
INTERVAL SELECTED NO. OF BYTES
2. All Don’t Care addresses and addresses A0-A3 are determined by interrupt request.
A ”1” written into any location in this write only register willmask the corresponding interrupt request line. All interruptinputs (except CASCADE) are maskable.
In this read only register a “1” will be present in thecorresponding bit location for every masked or unmaskedpending interrupt.
This read only register provides the low order vector addressand is used to identify the source of interrupt if a pollingtechnique, rather than interrupt servicing, is used.
RESPONSE TO INTERRUPT (AFTER S3 CYCLE)
The PIC’s response to interrogation by the CPU is always 3bytes long, placed on the data bus in consecutive bytes inthe following format:
First (Instruction) Byte:
Second (High-Order Address) Byte
This byte is the High-Order vector Address that was writteninto the PIC’s Page Register by the user. The PIC does notalter this value in any way.
High-Order Vector Address
Third (Low-Order Address) Bytes
Indicates active interrupt input number (binary 0 to 7).
Bits indicated by AX (x = 4 to 7) are the same as pro-grammed into the control register. All other bits aregenerated by the PIC.
In order to read/write or obtain an interrupt vector from anyPIC in the system, all chip selects (CS/AX, CS/AY, CS, CS)must be valid during TPA.
CS/AX and CS/AY are multiplexed addresses; both must behigh during TPA, and set according to this table during TPBto access the proper register.
READ Long Branch instruction and vector for highestpriority unmasked interrupt pending.
READ Polling Register (Used to identify INTERRUPTsource if Polling technique rather than INTERRUPT ser-vice is used.)
PIC Application Examples
Example 1 - Single PIC Application
Figure 2 shows all the connections required between CPUand PIC to handle eight levels of interrupt control.
FIGURE 2. PIC AND CPU CONNECTION DIAGRAM
Programming the PIC consists of the following steps:
Values for Example 1 with LOCATION 84E0 arbitrarily cho-sen as the Vector Address with interval of eight bytes, IR4
2. Reset Master Interrupt Bit, B3, of Control Register.
In deriving the above addresses, all Don’t Care bits are
3. Write a “1” into the Interrupt Input bit location of the Mask
4. Write the High-Order Address byte into the Page
When an INTERRUPT (IR4) is received by the CPU, it will
address the PIC and will branch to the interrupt serviceroutine.
5. Write the Low-Order Address and the vector interval into
The three bytes generated by the PIC will be:
6. Program R(1) of the CPU to point to the PIC so that the
Long Branch instruction can be read from the PIC during
TABLE 1. REGISTER ADDRESS VALUES
Example 2 - Multi-PIC Application
Figure 3 shows all the connections required between CPUand PIC’s to handle sixteen levels of interrupt control.
FIGURE 3. PICs AND CPU CONNECTION DIAGRAM
Register Address Assignments
• The 4-byte interval allows for a 3-byte long branch to any
location in memory where the interrupt service routine is
The low-byte register address for any WRITE or READ
located. The branch can be preceded by a Save
operation is the same as shown in Table 1.
Instruction to save previous contents of X and P on the
The High-Byte register differs for each PIC because of the
linear addressing technique shown in the example:
• The 8-byte and 16-byte intervals allow enough space to
perform a service routine without indirect vectoring. The
amount of interval memory can be increased even further
The R(1) vector address is unchanged. This address will
if all 8 INTERRUPTS are not required. Thus a 4-level inter-
select both PICs simultaneously (R(1). 1 = 111XXX00 =
rupt system could use alternate IR Inputs, and expand the
interval to 16 and 32 bytes, respectively.
H). Internal CDP1877 logic controls which PIC will
respond when an interrupt request is serviced.
• The 4 Chip Selects allow one to conserve total allotted
Additional PIC Application Comments
memory space to the PIC. For one chip, a total of 4address lines could be used to select the device, mapping
The interval select options provide significant flexibility for
it into as little as 4-K of memory space. Note that this
selection technique is the only one that allows the PIC towork properly in the system: I/O mapping cannot be used
• The 2-byte interval allows one to dedicate a full page to
because the PIC must work within the CDP1800 interrupt
interrupt servicing, with variable space between routines,
structure to define the vector address. Decoded signals
by specifying indirect vectoring with 2-byte short branch
also will not work because the chip selects must be valid
Dynamic Electrical Specifications
5%, tR, tF = 20ns, VIH = 0.7VDD, VIL = 0.3VDD, CL = 50pF
DATA FROM PIC TO BUS
DATA FROM BUS TO PIC
FIGURE 4. TIMING WAVEFORMS FOR CDP1877
All Intersil semiconductor products are manufactured, assembled and tested under ISO9000
quality systems certification.
Intersil products are sold by description only. Intersil Corporation reserves the right to make changes in circuit design and/or specifications at any time withoutnotice. Accordingly, the reader is cautioned to verify that data sheets are current before placing orders. Information furnished by Intersil is believed to be accurateand reliable. However, no responsibility is assumed by Intersil or its subsidiaries for its use; nor for any infringements of patents or other rights of third parties whichmay result from its use. No license is granted by implication or otherwise under any patent or patent rights of Intersil or its subsidiaries.
For information regarding Intersil Corporation and its products, see web site http://www.intersil.com
Sales Office Headquarters
TEL: (886) 2 2716 9310FAX: (886) 2 2715 3029
firstname.lastname@example.org OpenSkies Selects TAXI New York as Creative Agency Campaign to Launch British Airways’ Subsidiary Planned for Summer 2008 New York, NY, April 9, 2008 –- OpenSkies, the new premium transatlantic airline from British Airways, has hired TAXI New York as its creative agency, the airline announced today. OpenSkies, a whol y owned subsidiary of British Airway
DESERT DE DANAKIL ET ERTA ALE Ethiopie - B972 Ce voyage aurait pu s'intituler à la naissance du monde ou rendez-vous avec les entrailles de la Terre. Au cœur du désert du Danakil, l'un des plus chauds de la planète, se trouvent deux des plus impressionantes représentations de la vie volcanique de notre planète. Tout d'abord le volcan Erta Ale et son lac de magma de plus de 3000