COMPUTER ORGANIZATION AND. Edition. The Hardware/Software Interface. Chapter 3. Arithmetic for Computers


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1 ARM D COMPUTER ORGANIZATION AND Edition The Hardware/Software Interface Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers Modified and extended by R.J. Leduc
2 In this chapter, we will investigate: How integer arithmetic operations are carried out: Addition and subtraction Multiplication and division Floatingpoint (real) numbers How they are represented in a computer How their arithmetic operations are performed 3.1 Introduction Arithmetic for Computers Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 2
3 3.2 Addition and Subtraction Integer Addition Example: Overflow occurs if result out of range Adding +ve and ve operands, no overflow Adding two +ve operands Overflow if MSB of result is 1 Adding two ve operands Overflow if MSB of result is 0 Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 3
4 Oversized Operands ARMv8 is set up to add two 64 bit numbers How do you handle the addition of two 128 bit numbers? You add the first 64 bits as normal You link the two additions using the carry out from this operation You add the upper 64 bits using the carry out of previous stage as the carry in of the current operation ARMv8 has instructions for this: see Section 2.19, Figure 2.41 (i.e. ADC, ADCS regular operation with added with carry ) Similar for subtraction The hardware that performs addition, subtraction and logical operations such as AND and OR is called an Arithmetic Logic Unit (ALU) Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 4
5 Integer Subtraction To subtract, convert second operand to 2's complement version, and add the result to first operand Example: 7 6 = 7 + ( 6) +7: : : Overflow occurs if result is out of range Subtracting two +ve or two ve operands, no overflow Subtracting +ve from ve operand Overflow if MSB of result is 0 Subtracting ve from +ve operand Overflow if MSB of result is 1 Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 5
6 n Bit Ripple Carry Adder For each stage (called a full adder), we are adding xi + yi+ci to get si and ci+1 Normally the first carry in (c0) is set to zero could also be connected to the carry out (cn) from another nbit adder, to form a 2nbit adder Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 6
7 Full Adder A full adder takes as input a carry from the previous stage (ci) and a bit from each nbit number being added (xi and yi). It produces a sum bit (si) and a carry out to next stage (ci+1) Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 7
8 Adder/ Subtractor If signal Add/Sub = 0, then we get X +Y + 0 If signal Add/Sub = 1, then we get X +Y + 1 = X Y Remember, 2's complement of Y is Y + 1, where Y is the bitwise complement of Y Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 8
9 3.3 Multiplication Integer Multiplication We first look at base10 longmultiplication Consider the calculation on right which we limited to only 0 and 1 digits For base2, digits can be only 0 or 1 Means that at each step, we either get zero, or a shifted copy of multiplicand Final step is to add values from all steps together multiplicand multiplier product Length of product is the sum of operand lengths Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 9
10 Integer Multiplication II The 64 bit multiplicand starts in right half of multiplicand register It is shifted left one bit on each step Multiplier is shifted right once on each step Product register is initialized to zero Control decides when to shift each register and when to load a new value into product register Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 10
11 Multiplication Algorithm Multiplier0 is the least significant bit in the multiplier register Only add multiplicand to product and store in product if multiplier0 = 1, else do nothing Figure should have 64th repetition? as label, not 32 See textbook for more efficient version of multiplier See example on page 195 in text Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 11
12 Signed Multiplication Method presented so far would only work on unsigned numbers For signed, convert all operands to magnitude (positive) version Do multiplication as normal If the signs of initial operands not the same, negate the final product. Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 12
13 LEGv8 Multiplication Three LEGv8 multiply instructions: MUL: multiply SMULH: signed multiply high Gives the upper 64 bits of the product, assuming the operands are signed UMULH: unsigned multiply high Gives the lower 64 bits of the product Gives the upper 64 bits of the product, assuming the operands are unsigned LEGv8 multiply instructions do not set overflow condition code Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 13
14 quotient dividend divisor remainder nbit operands yield nbit quotient and remainder We first consider base10 division Consider the calculation on left which we limited to only 0 and 1 digits Dividend = Quotient x Divisor + Remainder Need to check that divisor is not zero As binary numbers only have 0 or 1, the divisor can only divide into dividend once or not at all at each spot 3.4 Division Integer Division Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 14
15 Division Hardware We start with quotient set to zero Shifted to left one bit per iteration and new bit added Divisor starts on left side of register and is shifted to the right one bit each iteration Control decides when to shift divisor and quotient registers and when to store new value in remainder Initially divisor in left half Initially dividend Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 15
16 Division Algorithm At step1, we calculate Remainder register Divisor register This is to determine if divisor is smaller than dividend If remainder was larger (result positive), then divisor can divide into dividend Shift quotient left, set LSB to 1 Otherwise, shift quotient left and set LSB to zero Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 16
17 Signed Division For signed operands, do division using absolute values of the operands If divisor and dividend not originally same sign, then negate quotient Adjust the sign of the remainder by using the following rule: Dividend (original sign) and remainder must have same sign The signs of the divisor and quotient do not affect sign of remainder See example on page 200 of text Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 17
18 LEGv8 Division LEGv8 has two instructions for division: SDIV (signed) UDIV (unsigned) Both instructions ignore overflow and divisionbyzero Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 18
19 Method to represent real numbers in digital hardware Number represented as an nbit integer part, and a kbit fractional part 3.5 Floating Point Fixed Point Numbers This means the decimal point is fixed For binary number: B = bn1... b0.b1b2 bk, its base10 value is: V(B) = Σi=k to n1 (bi x 2i ) For B = , if n = 4, and k= 3, we would get Limited usefulness Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 19
20 Floating Point Numbers To represent a number as fixed point, require a digit for each position Representing 2376 x would require many zeros... Floating point method represents numbers by a mantissa containing the significant digits plus an exponent of Radix R: Mantissa x RExponent Numbers are often normalized so that the decimal place is to the right of the leftmost digit. i.e x 1043 or 6.31 x Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 20
21 IEEE Floating Point Formats Two main representations are the IEEE singleprecision 32 bit format and the IEEE doubleprecision 64bit format Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 21
22 Floating Point Numbers II Numbers are normalized so that mostsignificant bit of mantissa (fraction) is a 1 Base 10 value for singleprecision number is: V = +/ 1.M x 2Exponent The exponent is stored in excess 127 format so that E is unsigned and ranges from 0 to 255. Thus: Exponent = E 127 Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 22
23 Floating Point Numbers III The value of E = 0 is defined to be exact zero and E = 255 to be infinity. This means Exponent can go in range 126 to 127 Example: (13) 3 10 = (1101)2 = x 2, E = = 130 Singleprecision: = 0 E M In C, types float and double Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 23
24 FloatingPoint Example II What number is represented by the singleprecision float S=1 Fraction = E = = 129 X = ( 1) (1.01)2 2( ) = ( 1) = 5.0 Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 24
25 Overflow and Underflow With floating point numbers, overflow means that the exponent is too large to fit in the exponent field. Underflow occurs when the negative exponent is too small to fit in the exponent field. For single precision, exponents can go in range from 126 to 127 For double precision, the range is to 1023 Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 25
26 Exceptions LEGv8 uses exceptions to inform the user when floating point overflow or underflow occurs An exception is an unscheduled procedure call The address of the instruction that overflowed/ underflowed is saved in a register Computer jumps to a predefined address to invoke the appropriate routine for that exception Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 26
27 Infinities and NaNs IEEE standard defines some codes to identify special situations: Exponent = , Mantissa = Means the number is ±infinity This can be used in subsequent calculations, avoiding need for overflow check Exponent = , Mantissa Result is NotaNumber (NaN) Indicates illegal or undefined result e.g., 0.0 / 0.0 Can be used in subsequent calculations Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 27
28 FP Registers LEGv8 has 32 doubleprecision registers just for floating point operations Labeled: D0,, D31 LEGv8 has 32 singleprecision registers just for floating point operations Labeled: S0,, S31 FP instructions operate only on FP registers Programs generally don t do integer ops on FP data, or vice versa Means more registers with minimal codesize impact Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 28
29 FP Registers II FP load and store instructions LDURS  load singleprecision LDURD  load doubleprecision STURS  store singleprecision STURD  store doubleprecision See Elaboration on page 222 of text about ARMv8 difference from LEGv8 Figure 3.17 of text gives a listing of the new FP instructions plus some examples Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 29
30 FP Instructions in LEGv8 Singleprecision arithmetic FADDS, FSUBS, FMULS, FDIVS Doubleprecision arithmetic FADDD, FSUBD, FMULD, FDIVD FCMPS, FCMPD Sets or clears FP conditioncode bits Branch on FP condition code true or false e.g., FADDD D2, D4, D6 Single and doubleprecision comparison e.g., FADDS S2, S4, S6 B.cond (these are the B.LE etc. conditional branches discussed earlier) See the FP examples on page 222 and 223 of text Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 30
31 Read Section 3.6 for own interest Contains some common terms (i.e. SIMD) that you should be aware of 3.6 Parallelism and Computer Arithmetic: Subword Parallelism Subword Parallellism Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 31
32 Read Section 3.8 for own interest Useful if you wish to program in ARMv8 assembly in the future 3.8 the Rest of the ARMv8 Arithmetic Instructions REAL Stuff: The rest of ARMv8 Arithmetic Instructions Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 32
33 Read Section 3.10 on own 3.10 Fallacies and Pitfalls Fallacies and Pitfalls Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 33
34 Read Section 3.11 on own 3.11 Concluding Remarks Concluding Remarks Chapter 3 Arithmetic for Computers 34
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