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Pin Layout and Description

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A microprocessor is a very small electronic circuit , typically 1/2 an inch. Since it is susceptible to damage due to moisture and abrasion, it is encapsulated in plastic or ceramic. The Size of microprocessor makes its impractical to give electrical connections directly to the circuit. Hence , the case is molded with connecting pins, which in turn connects to the main circuit board. The size, shape and number of pins on the microprocessor are dependent on the amount of data it is designed to handle.
The 8085 is available of with 40 pins as a dual in line Package. Intel 8085 has 40 pins, operates at 3 MHZ clock frequency and requires +5V for power supply.
The signals can be classified into following groups.
  • Power Supply and Frequency Signals
  • Data Bus and Address Bus
  • Control Bus
  • Interrupt Signals
  • Serial I/O signals
  • DMA Signals
  • Reset Signals
Power Supply and Frequency Signals
  • Vcc : It requires a single +5 V power supply.
  • Vss : Ground Reference
  • X1 and X2 : A tuned circuit like LC,RC or crystal is connected at these two pins. The internal clock generator oscillator frequency.
  • CLK OUT : This signal is used as system clock for other Devices. Its frequency is half the oscillator frequency.
Data Bus and Address Bus
A) AD0 to AD7 : The 8-bit data bus (D0-D7) is multiplexed with the lower half (A0-A7) of the 16-bit address bus. During first part of the machine cycle (T1), lower 8-bits of memory address or I/O address appear on the bus. During remaining part of the machine cycle (T2 and T3) theses lines are used as bi-directional data bus.
B) A8 to A15 : The upper half of the 16 -bit address appears on the address line A8 to A15. These lines are exclusively used for the most significant 8-bits of the 16- bit address lines.
Control and Status Signals
Address Latch Enable (ALE) : We know that AD) to AD7 lines are multiplexed and the lower half of address (A0-A7) is available only during T1 of the Machine Cycle. This lower half of address is also necessary during T2 and T3 of machine cycle to access specific location in memory or I/O port. This means that the lower half of an address must be latched in T1 of the machine cycle, so that it is available throughout the machine cycle. The latching of lower half of an address bus is done by using external latch and ALE signals from 8085.
RD and WR : These signals are basically used to control the direction of the data flow between processor and memory or I/O device/port. A Low on RD indicates that the data must be read from the selected memory location or I/O port via data bus. A low on WR indicates that the data must be written into the selected memory location or I/O port via data bus.
IO/M, S0 and S1 : IO/M indicates whether I/O operation or memory operation is being carried out. S1 and So indicate the type of machine cycle in process.
READY : It is used by the microprocessor to sense whether a peripheral is ready or not for data transfer. If not, the processor waits. It is thus used to synchronize slower peripheral to the Microprocessor.
Interrupt Signals
The 8085 has five hardware interrupt signals : RST 5.5, RST 6.5, RST 7.5, TRAP and INTR . The microprocessor recognizes interrupt request on theses lines at end of the current instruction execution.
The INTA (Interrupt Acknowledge ) signal is used to indicate that the processor has acknowledge as INTR Interrupt.
Serial I/O Signals
SID (Serial I/P data) : This input signal is used to accept serial data bit by bit from the external device.
SOD (Serial O/P data):This is an output signal which enables the transmission of serial data bit by bit to the external device.
DMA Signal
HOLD : This signal indicates that another master is requesting for the use of address bus, data bus and control bus.
HLDA : This active high signal is used to acknowledge HOLD request.
Reset Signals
RESET IN : A low on this pin
Sets the program counter to zero (0000H)
Resets the interrupt enables and HLDA flip-flops.
Ti-states the data bus, address bus and control bus.
Affects the content of processors internal registers randomly.
On Reset, The Program counter sets to 0000h which causes the 8085 to execute the first instruction from address 0000H.
RESET OUT: This active high signal indicates that the processor is being reset. This signal is synchronized to the processor clock and it can be used to reset other devices connected in the system.
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