Learn how to design a digital circuit in the simplest way in the world of digital electronics

After completing this course, you’ll be able to

What you’ll learn

- Digital Electronics.
- Digital Circuit Design.
- Digital Logic Design.

Course Content

- Introduction –> 1 lecture • 5min.
- Number Systems! –> 8 lectures • 40min.
- All about Binary Numbers and their Operations –> 5 lectures • 36min.
- Boolean Algebra –> 7 lectures • 55min.
- Different forms of Boolean functions –> 3 lectures • 35min.
- Simplifying Techniques for Boolean Expressions –> 2 lectures • 38min.
- Combinational Logic Design –> 13 lectures • 1hr 57min.
- Sequential Logic Design –> 10 lectures • 2hr 7min.
- Update – Frequency Division using Flip Flops –> 1 lecture • 11min.
- Update – Miscellaneous Topics –> 4 lectures • 28min.
- Update – Designing Sequential Circuits –> 2 lectures • 18min.
- Some design notes –> 3 lectures • 1min.
- Practice Problems and Solutions –> 3 lectures • 1min.
- GATE Problems and Solutions –> 7 lectures • 37min.

Requirements

After completing this course, you’ll be able to

1. Understand all the fundamentals of number systems and performing conversion between them.

2. Function of logic circuits and how to design them.

3. Classify Combinational Logic and Sequential Logic.

4. How to design a combinational logic circuit for a given scenario with the minimum number of gates possible.

5. Use all the standard techniques to minimize the logic gate requirements

6. Design sequential logic circuits like Counters and Shift Registers using Flip flops.

7. Understand the working of various flip flops and latches and highlight the difference between them.

If you’re an aspirant who belong to the field of Computer Science, Electronics and Information Technology, Then this course will strongly build the foundations of the digital electronics in you.

Objective of the course is to make everyone design a digital circuit efficiently using various components.

Digital systems contain information that is represented as binary digits called bits.

The alphabet of these bits is the set {0, 1}, which represents the logical value of the

bits. The physical value is determined by the logic family being used. The transistor-transistor

logic (TTL) family represents a logic 0 typically as + 0.2 volts and a logic 1

typically as + 3.4 volts using a + 5 volt power supply; the emitter-coupled logic (ECL)

100K family represents a logic 0 typically as – 1.7 volts and a logic 1 typically as –0.95

volts using a – 4.5 volt power supply.

Thus, a signal can be asserted either positive (plus) or negative (minus), depending

upon the active condition of the signal at that point. The word positive, as used

here, does not necessarily mean a positive voltage level, but merely the more positive

of two voltage levels, as is the case for ECL.