Input Output Instructions

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Fig 8-4 p-341.
S5=IF flag
(interrupt Enable).
S6=0 always.
SSO=during read cycle, it is
identifies whether a code or data
access is in progress.
Types of I/O for 8088/8086
• Input/output system allows peripherals to:
– Provide data or
– Receive results after processing the data.
• Implemented using I/O ports.
• Employs two different types of I/O:
– Isolated I/O.
– Memory mapped I/O.
• Method differs in how I/O ports are mapped into MPU’s address
spaces.
• Some microcomputer employs both method.
Isolated I/O
• I/O devices treated separately from memory.
– Hardware and software architecture of 8088/8086 support
separate memory I/O address space.
• Can be accessed as either byte-wide or word-wide.
• Can be treated as either independent byte-wide I/O ports or
word-wide I/O ports.
• Page 0:
– Certain I/O instructions can only perform operations to
ports in this part of the address range.
– Other I/O instructions can input/output data for ports
anywhere in the address space.
Isolated I/O
FFFF
Port 65 535
I/O address space
Page 0
00FF
Port 255
00FE
Port 254
.
.
.
.
.
.
0004
Port 4
0003
Port 3
0002
Port 2
0001
Port 1
0000
Port 0
Port 1 (16 bit port)
Port 0 (16 bit port)
Isolated I/O
• Advantages:
– 1 MByte memory address space is available for use
with memory.
– Special instructions have been provided in the
instruction set of 8088/8086 to perform isolated I/O
input and output operations.
• These instructions have been tailored to maximize
I/O performance.
• Disadvantages:
– All input and output data transfers must take place
between AL or AX register and the I/O port.
Memory-mapped I/O
• I/O devices is placed in memory address
space of the microcomputer.
– The memory address space is assigned
to I/O devices.
– MPU looks at the I/O port as though it is
a storage location in memory.
– Make use of instructions that affect data
in memory rather than special
input/output instructions.
Memory-mapped I/O
FFFFF
:
Memory address space
:
E0FFF
E0003
:
:
I/O ports
:
:
E0002
Port 3
Port 1
E0001
Port 2
(16 bit port)
E0000
Port 1
Port 0
Port 0
(16 bit port)
:
:
I/O addresses
Port 4095
:
I/O ports
:
:
:
:
00001
00000
Memory-mapped I/O
• Advantages:
– Many more instructions and addressing modes
are available to perform I/O operations.
– I/O transfers can now take place between I/O port
and internal registers other than just AL/AX.
• Disadvantages:
– Memory instructions tend to execute slower than
those specifically designed for isolated I/O.
– Part of the memory address space is lost.
Isolated Input/Output Interface
• The interface permits 8088/8086 microcomputers to
communicate with the outside world.
• The interface between MPU and I/O is similar to MPU
and memory.
• Input output data transfers also take place over the
multiplexed address/data bus.
• Through this I/O interface, the MPU can input or output
data in bit, byte or word (8086) formats.
Isolated Input Output Interface ::
Minimum-mode Interface
Minimum-mode 8088
system I/O interface
Isolated Input Output Interface ::
Minimum-mode Interface
Minimum-mode 8086
system I/O interface
Isolated Input Output Interface ::
Minimum-mode Interface
• Example of I/O device:
– Keyboard (input).
– Printer (output).
– Asynchronous serial communications port
(input/output).
• Circuits in the interface section must perform functions
such as:
– Select I/O port.
– Latch output data.
– Sample input data.
– Synchronize data transfers.
Isolated Input Output Interface ::
Minimum-mode Interface (8088)
• Data/Address Lines:
– Multiplexed address/data bus.
– Only 16 least significant lines used.
• AD0-AD7 and A8-A15.
• Control Signals:
– Similar to memory interface.
• Difference between 8088 and 8086.
– Complete data bus used for data transfer.
• AD0-AD15.
– M/IO complement of IO/M.
– SSO replaced with BHE.
Isolated Input Output Interface ::
Maximum-mode Interface
Maximum-mode 8088 system I/O interface
Maximum-mode 8086 system I/O interface
Isolated Input Output Interface :: Maximummode Interface (8088/86)
•
8288 bus controller produces control signals for the I/O subsystems.
•
Decoded S2S1S0 will determine which type of bus cycle is in progress.
•
If code corresponds to:
– I/O read bus cycle , 8288 generates IORC.
– I/O write bus cycle, then IOWC and AIOWC generated.
•
8288 also produces ALE, DT/R and DEN control signals.
•
Data and addresses are transferred over AD0-AD7 and A8-A15.
•
8086 differs from 8088 as follows:
– 16 bit data bus is the path for data transfers.
– Signal BHE is included.
Input Output Data Transfers
• Data transfers:
– Byte-wide or word-wide.
• I/O address used to select the input/output port to be accessed.
– I/O address specified as part of the instruction that performs the
I/O operation.
• The addresses:
– 16 bits in length.
– Output over AD0 (LSb) – AD7 and A8-A15 (MSb).
• The most significant address lines A16-A19 = 0 during address period
(T1) of all bus cycles.
• IO/M determines I/O operations. Held at 1 during the complete
input/output bus cycles.
Input Output Data Transfers
• Data transfer (8088).
– Performed over data bus.
– Byte-wide transfers = 1 cycle (D0-D7).
– Word-wide transfers require two bus cycles.
• Two consecutive byte-wide data transfers.
• Data transfer (8086):
– The addresses are output on address/data bus lines
AD0-AD15.
– A0 and BHE determine whether access at oddaddressed byte-wide port, even-addressed byte-wide
port or word-wide port.
• i.e. A0BHE = 10  odd-addressed byte wide I/O
port is accessed.
Input Output Data Transfers
– Even and odd addressed byte transfer require 1 bus
cycle.
• Even-addressed byte transfer  D0-D7.
• Odd-addressed byte transfer  D8-D15.
– Word data transfer can either require one or two bus
cycles .
• Word data transfer performed over D0-D15.
• One cycle word transfer  I/O port is aligned at
even address boundaries.
• Two cycles word transfer  Misaligned word.
Input Output Instructions
• Isolated I/O mode uses special input and output
instructions together with I/O port addressing
modes.
• Can either be direct or variable I/O instructions.
– Can be used to transfer byte/word.
– All data transfer take place over I/O device
and accumulator register (AL/AX).
• Known as accumulator I/O.
– Byte/word wide transfer determined by AL/AX.
Input Output Instructions
Mnemonic
Meaning
Format
Operation
Input direct
IN Acc, Prt
(Acc)  (Port)
Acc = AL or AX
Input indirect
(variable)
IN Acc, DX
(Acc)  ((DX))
Output direct
OUT Prt, Acc
(Port)  (Acc)
Output indirect
(variable)
OUT DX, Acc
((DX))  (Acc)
IN
OUT
Input/output instructions
Input Output Instructions :: Direct I/O
Instructions
• Address of the I/O port:
– Specified as part of the instruction.
• 8 bits provided for direct address, thus:
– Address range is limited to 0016-FF16.
– This range is referred as page 0 in I/O address space.
• i.e. IN AL, 0FEH
– (AL)  (FE16)
– Content of address FE to be input to the AL register.
– Only one bus cycle.
Input Output Instructions :: Direct I/O
Instructions
• Example 2:
– Write a sequence of instructions that will
output the data 3416 to a byte-wide
output port at address 8916 of the I/O
address space.
Input Output Instructions
• Difference between direct and variable:
– The way in which the address of the I/O port is
specified.
– Direct  8 bit address is specified as part of the
instruction.
– Variable  use 16 bit address in DX register.
• (DX) is not an offset but actual address.
• Variable I/O instructions can access ports located
anywhere in the 64 K byte I/O address space.
• Data/address must be loaded into or removed from
AL/AX/DX before another input or output operation can
be performed.
Input Output Instructions
• Example 2:
– Write a program that will output DA16 to an
output port located at address EA2016 of the
I/O address space.
– Data are to be read in from two byte-wide
input ports at address AA16 and BA16 and then
output as a word-wide output port at address
B00016. Write a program to perform this
input/output operation.
Input Output Bus Cycles
• Signals (minimum-mode) similar to those
involved in memory interface.
• Function, logic levels and timing of all
signals other than IO/M are identical to
section 8.11.
• IO/M changes at logic level, not the timing.
Input Bus Cycles :: 8088
• T1:
– IO/M =1 and maintained
throughout the cycle.
• Indicate IO operation.
– ALE output together with
address.
– DEN =0.
• Signals interface circuitry
when to put data onto the
bus.
• 8088 reads data off the
bus during period T3.
Input bus cycle of the 8088
Output Bus Cycles :: 8088
• 8088 puts data on the
bus late in T2 and
maintains it during the
rest of the bus cycle.
• This time WR = 0.
– Signals I/O system that
valid data are on the bus.
Output bus cycle of the 8088
Input Bus Cycles :: 8086
• Differences:
– BHE output along with address in state T1.
• Used with A0 to select even/odd address
byte/word wide port.
– Data transfer over 16 bit address/data bus at
T3.
– M/IO replaces IO/M.
– SSO = none.
Refer figure 8-52 & 8-53
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