| RAMRAO ADIK INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY
Department Of Computer Engineering
Even Semester 2015-16
Subject : Microprocessor
Experiment List :
Name of the experiment
To study about instruction set of 8086 Microprocessor.
Write an assembly language program to accept and display “Hello World” on screen using DOS / BIOS.
Write an assembly language program to implement basic arithmetic operations on two 8 / 16 bit numbers.
Write an assembly language program to transfer data block using string instructions and without using string instructions.
Write an assembly language program to find the number / string is palindrome or not.
Write an assembly language program to sort elements in ascending /descending order.
Write an assembly language program to find the factorial of a number using procedure.
Write a program to separate even or odd numbers from array using mixed language programming.
Write a program to search number in an array using mixed language programming.
Write a program to perform for a 5-stage scalar pipeline (Non Linear Pipeline).
To Study The Effect Of Branch Operation On Linear Pipeline.
To Study about pipelining in superscalar processor.
Experiment No : 1
Aim : To study about instruction set of 8086 Microprocessor.
8086 INSTRUCTION SET
The mnemonics assigned to the instructions are designed to indicate the function of the instruction. The instructions fall into the following functional categories:
1. Data Transfer Croup:
The data transfer instructions move data between registers or between memory and registers.
MVI Move Immediate
LDA Load Accumulator Directly from Memory
STA Store Accumulator Directly in Memory
LHLD Load H & L Registers Directly from Memory
SHLD Store H & L Registers Directly in Memory
An 'X' in the name of a data transfer instruction implies that it deals with a register pair (16-bits);
LXI Load Register Pair with Immediate data
LDAX Load Accumulator from Address in Register Pair
STAX Store Accumulator in Address in Register Pair
XCHG Exchange H & L with D & E
XTHL Exchange Top of Stack with H & L
2. Arithmetic Group:
The arithmetic instructions add, subtract, increment, or decrement data in registers or memory.
ADD Add to Accumulator
ADI Add Immediate Data to Accumulator
ADC Add to Accumulator Using Carry Flag
ACI Add Immediate data to Accumulator Using Carry
SUB Subtract from Accumulator
SUI Subtract Immediate Data from Accumulator
SBB Subtract from Accumulator Using Borrow (Carry) Flag
SBI Subtract Immediate from Accumulator Using Borrow (Carry) Flag
INR Increment Specified Byte by One
DCR Decrement Specified Byte by One
INX Increment Register Pair by One
DCX Decrement Register Pair by One
DAD Double Register Add; Add Content of Register
Pair to H & L Register Pair
3. Logical Group:
This group performs logical (Boolean) operations on data in registers and memory and on condition flags.
The logical AND, OR, and Exclusive OR instructions enable you to set specific bits in the accumulator ON or OFF.
ANA Logical AND with Accumulator
ANI Logical AND with Accumulator Using Immediate Data
ORA Logical OR with Accumulator
OR Logical OR with Accumulator Using Immediate Data
XRA Exclusive Logical OR with Accumulator
XRI Exclusive OR Using Immediate Data
The Compare instructions compare the content of an 8-bit value with the contents of the accumulator;
CPI Compare Using Immediate Data
The rotate instructions shift the contents of the accumulator one bit position to the left or right:
RLC Rotate Accumulator Left
RRC Rotate Accumulator Right
RAL Rotate Left Through Carry
RAR Rotate Right Through Carry
Complement and carry flag instructions:
CMA Complement Accumulator
CMC Complement Carry Flag
STC Set Carry Flag
4. Branch Group:
The branching instructions alter normal sequential program flow, either unconditionally or conditionally. The unconditional branching instructions are as follows:
Conditional branching instructions examine the status of one of four condition flags to determine whether the specified branch is to be executed. The conditions that may be specified are as follows:
NZ Not Zero (Z = 0)
Z Zero (Z = 1)
NC No Carry (C = 0)
C Carry (C = 1)
PO Parity Odd (P = 0)
PE Parity Even (P = 1)
P Plus (S = 0)
M Minus (S = 1)
Thus, the conditional branching instructions are specified as follows:
Jumps Calls Returns
C CC RC (Carry)
INC CNC RNC (No Carry)
JZ CZ RZ (Zero)
JNZ CNZ RNZ (Not Zero)
JP CP RP (Plus)
JM CM RM (Minus)
JPE CPE RPE (Parity Even)
JP0 CPO RPO (Parity Odd)
Two other instructions can affect a branch by replacing the contents or the program counter:
PCHL Move H & L to Program Counter
RST Special Restart Instruction Used
Stack I/O, and Machine Control Instructions:
The following instructions affect the Stack and/or Stack Pointer:
PUSH Push Two bytes of Data onto the Stack
POP Pop Two Bytes of Data off the Stack
XTHL Exchange Top of Stack with H & L
SPHL Move content of H & L to Stack Pointer
The I/0 instructions are as follows:
IN Initiate Input Operation
OUT Initiate Output Operation
The Machine Control instructions are as follows:
EI Enable Interrupt System
DI Disable Interrupt System
NOP No Operation
Procedure for execute the Assembly program using TASM
Assembly language programs are converted into executable machine code by a utility program referred to as an assembler, the conversion process being referred to as assembly or assembling the program.
Assembly language (sometimes abbreviated as ASM, usually as the file extension for a text file which is used as a code for a program written in Assembly language, or in the names of assemblers, like FASM, MASM, NASM and TASM) is a low-level programming language for computers, microprocessors, microcontrollers, and other programmable devices in which each statement corresponds to a single machine language instruction. An assembly language is specific to a certain computer architecture, in contrast to most high-level programming languages, which generally are portable to multiple systems.
What is TASM assembler?
The Turbo Assembler (TASM) is an x86 assembler that uses the Intel syntax for MS-DOS and Microsoft Windows. Beginning with TASM 8.0 there are two versions of the assembler - one for 16-bit and 32-bit assembly sources, and another (ML64) for 64-bit sources only.
Assembling and Running Assembly Language Programs
An assembly language program must be assembled and linked before it can be executed.
The assembler produces an object file (extension .OBJ). This file is taken by the linker and an executable program (extension .EXE) is produced, assuming there were no errors in the
program. We use the MASM assembler and the LINK linker. These are available on NAL under
Programming: “TASM files v 5.0”.
When saving the file with Notepad, you MUST save it with the “File Type” set to “All Files”.
You should now select the MS-DOS Prompt (Command PROMPT) from the Start button menu (sometimes under Programs option)
To do assembly language programming TASM assembler you can follow these steps:
Following are steps to execute a assembly program in tasm assembler.
1. Save .asm extention file by writing code in text editor.
2. Open dos prompt
3. Go the target file by prompt
4. Write tasm filename.asm and press enter
5. Write tlink filename.obj and press enter
6. Write debug filename.exe and press enter
7. Cursor will be displayed. Press –t for single step debugging mode otherwise –g for direct compilation.
Tasm folder must contains
Following are steps to execute a mixed language program in TURBOC.
1. Write a program in turbo c editor and save it as .cpp file
2. Go the compile
3. Run the compile file
Note: GUI based Emulator 8086 can also be used to write and execute assembly programs.
In the event of errors, you must edit your program and correct the errors. Then you repeat the above steps to assemble and link your program, before running it.
Similarly, if you modify your program, you must assemble and link it before running it again.
Experiment No : 2
Aim : Write an assembly language program to accept and display “Hello World” on screen using DOS / BIOS.
For 8086 two types interrupt can be generated software and software
The DOS (Disk Operating System) provides a large number of procedures to access devices, files and memory. These procedures can be called in any user program using software interrupts “INT n” instruction.
The steps involved in accessing DOS services are :
Load a DOS function number in AH register. If there is a sub-function then it is loaded in AL register.
Load the other registers as indicated in the DOS service formats.
Prepare buffers, ASCIIZ (ASCII string terminated by zero) and control blocks if necessary.
Set the location of the disk area if necessary.
Invoke DOS service INT 21H which will return the required parameters in the specified register.
Many software programs written for 8086 computers are designed to run under the MS-DOS operation system. Included as part of this operating system are the DOS functions and BIOS calls. These are subprograms, callable from applications software,that can be used to access the hardware of the PC. The intention is to save the programmer from having to “reinvent the wheel” with each new applications program. In addition, by providing a standard set of input/output routines, these subprograms ensure software compatibility between computers with different hardware configurations.
The BIOS routines are the most primitive in a computer as they “talk” directly to the system hardware. Accordingly, the BIOS is hardware specific that is , it must know the exact port address and control bit configurations for each I/O
Declare Hello world as string
Initialize to program's Data Segment
Use DOS Function 09 H to Display a string and interrupt Int 21h
Execute DOS Function.
Experiment No : 3
Aim : Write an assembly language program to implement basic arithmetic operations on two 8 / 16 bit numbers.