arduino 6502

 


 
Does a lot of the work, but what if we don’t have any of that? What if we just start with a microprocessor, And how do we get from this to printing HelloWorld on a screen of some sort? Well, this is the 6502 microprocessor and it’s a real classic. You can see from the date code that this one was manufactured in the third week of 1989, but the design for this has been around since 1975 and versions of this chip found their way into many personal computers and game consoles in the 80s, But believe it Or not, Even though the original design is 44 years old, a version of the 6502 is still being manufactured today And in fact, for reasons I’ll get into later. I’m gon na use this modern version, and so here it is and here’s the datasheet Ford, and you Can see the data sheets only about 30 pages long but well, Let’s start take a look at the pinout for this and start hooking up some of these pins to see what we can get it To do. You can see there’s a description here as well For what each of the pins are and if we flip back a couple pages, You can see a more detailed description of each of the pins and exactly what the function is. But let’s start with the power pin.. So VDD is positive power, VSS is the ground, so I’ll put the microprocessor on a breadboard here and VDD is pin eight and that’s our positive power supply.

So I’ll connect that to the positive power rail of our breadboard and then VSS is pin 21, so that’s ground, So I’ll connect that to the ground rail on the breadboard. So at this point, if we connected five volts here to our breadboard, it would power up the microprocessor, but it’s not gon na, do very much because we need to connect some of these other pins. And if we look at these pins, you Know some are going to be inputs and some are going to be outputs and the outputs I’m. Not gon na worry about too much just yet.. Yes, for example, Pin 1 here is vector pol and we can see here. That is an output, and it indicates you know some particular condition. But if we don’t care about what it’s outputting, then we don’t need to connect it to anything to get the processor to work Yeah, but that’s, not the case for pin 2. Your pin 2 is the ready, pin and that’s it, And you can see that’s an input, and so it is going to matter to the processor what we hook this to, and in fact the ready signal indicates so whether the processor is going to run or orbit Or halt, and So if we want it to run, we need to hook, pin 2 to 5 volts It’s now I’m, basically going to do same thing for the rest of these pins. You know any pins that are inputs.

I want to hook to something reasonable. That’ll get the microprocessor to run and so I’ll just go: pin by pin So pin three here: five 100. That’s, an output So I’m, not gon na worry about that. Pin four is the IR QB that’s interrupt request and that that’s an input and bringing it low will trigger an interrupt So I’ll just high it high for now, so that we’re not triggering an interrupt. Pin five MLB that’s a memory, lock. That’s, another output., So I’ll leave that alone and it might be that’s the non maskable interrupt. So just like the regular interrupt request here, Bringing it low triggers the non maskable interrupt.. So I’ll tie that high as well So we’re, not triggering that sync is another output., So we’ll connect that to anything yet VDD of course.. We already have that connected that’s our positive power supply, and then we have this a zero all the way around. Through a 15 – and these are the sixteen address lines and so they’re, actually all outputs So I’ll leave them unconnected for now as well in the mix.. We have these. These eight pins here d0 through d7 That’s, the the data bus and these can actually be inputs or outputs and in fact, the next pin here this rwb pin 34 That’s an output signal that tells us whether the processor is using the data pins for input or For output, So this readwrite signal and on pin 44 34 if that’s high, then that means the data bus pins are inputs And, if that’s low, then it means the data.

Bus pins are our outputs So for now I’m going to leave these unconnected, but we will need to come back here and connect something to these. So moving on NC is no connect., So that means we actually shouldn’t connect anything to that., So that’s easy In 36b II, that’s bus enable and that’s another input. So the bus enable signal needs to be high in order for the processor to put anything out on either the address bus or the Data bus.. So basically we want that to be high. All the time., So I’ll connect, pin 36 to 5 volts, So it’s high and then we get to pin 37 is phi2 and that’s the clock input and you know, Like all computers., We need a system clock in order to provide timing toward the microprocessor, and You Know the original 6502 used a 1 megahertz clock, But this modern version that I’m using is a bit more flexible, so we can actually run it up to 17 megahertz. You know an easy way to provide a clock. Input is to use one of these crystal oscillator modules. You know This one, for example, is 10 megahertz, And so, if we just connected ground and 5 volts here, It would output a 10 megahertz clock that could then just connect directly to pin 37 up here, But in this video I actually want to run the clock. Much slower, so we can really see what’s going on So I’m, not going to use this instead, I’m going to use this clock module that I built in some previous videos for for my other breadboard CPU project, and If I power this up, you can see us It gives us a clock pulse that we can actually adjust, So I can slow it down or speed it up and and we can also halt it and Then single step it.

So we can get nice single, clean clock pulses that way, And if you want to know more about how this works, you know I’ve got several videos that walk through it all and explain how the the five five five timer that we’re using works in a stable Monostable and by stable modes, so You know check that out there If you’re, if you’re interested there. In any event, I’ll connect this clock here to pin 37, which is our clock input over here and Let that clock run, and this is where it’s actually really important. That I’m, using the modern static version of the 6502, Because the datasheet here says that phi2 can be held in either the high or low state and it’ll preserve the contents of internal registers And that’s, actually not the case with the original 6502. If the clock for this stopped or got too slow it just wouldn’t, work You’d lose the contents of the internal registers, But but here because we’re using this, this modern, the W 65 c02, which is a fully static design. We can stop the clock and we can single step it, which is which is really nice and so that’s. The clock, pin 37 and so just for the last couple of pins. Pin 38 is set overflow and that that’s an input. But the datasheet basically says it’s not recommended to do anything with it other than just high and high, so so that’s. What I’ll do and Then pin ‘ 5.

Oh that’s, an output, So we won’t do anything with that and then pin 40 is the reset signal which normally needs to be tied high when the processor Is running but will want to be able to bring it low to reset the processor. So what I’ll do is I’ll tie it high through a 1k resistor, So now it’s tied to 5 volts through that 1k resistor. But then what I’ll do is I’ll add a button here and then I’ll connect the other side of the button to ground. That way, When we push the button that will short this pin to ground and and and trigger a reset. Otherwise, if we’re not pushing the button, it won’t be shorted to ground and it will be tied to 5 volts through that resistor, And so that ought to take care of pretty much everything We need to set up just to get the processor to do something. And So I’ve connected power across here. So if we just plug in five volts over here, then that should power up everything and, of course, We’ve got the clock running.. So we hit the reset button. Here. That should reset the microprocessor And now the processor is, is maybe doing something, But but what is it doing? How can we figure out what’s going on here? Well, you know, of course We still have a bunch of output pins here that we haven’t hooked anything. Yet So we could hook up some of those output pins.

You know to drive some LEDs and see if they’re doing anything So let’s give that a try. I’Ll add a couple LEDs here that we can use to look at some of the outputs from the microprocessor and Then I’ll connect a few of the address lines to them And so I’m. Just connecting up the first five address lines: a zero through a four And then I’ll connect the other side of the LEDs to ground through 220. Ohm, resistors and okay, so something’s going on here. You know the process is doing something, but you know I’m not really entirely sure what so, How can we get a better picture of what’s going on here? You know. Well, We could certainly add a bunch more LEDs to look at the rest of the address lines and maybe look at some of the data lines and maybe some of these other output signals. But you know That’s that’s, a lot of LEDs and it’s gon na be really hard to keep track of everything going on. You know, Especially if we’re trying to sort of figure out kind of a pattern over over a period of time Yeah, but there are tools we can use to make analyzing a digital circuit like this easier. So, for example, we could use a logic analyzer, which has a whole bunch of inputs, and you know the one I’ve got has 16 inputs here and we can hook each of these inputs up to a separate signal and use the logic analyzer to capture what’s.

Going on over a period of time, so we can analyze it and Then, if we capture while the circuit is running, what we get is a display like this that tracks each of the signals. So here we can see all of our address lines and you know maybe you try to figure out from this. You know What’s going on And so logic. Analyzer is great, especially for a high speed circuit, with a lot going on, But for something lower speed like this, that we can actually run, and we in fact want to run pretty slow Yeah. I think a logic analyzers is overkill. You know, I think I’m much better and definitely less expensive tool is actually just in Arduino, because if we want to monitor what these address lines are doing, we could just hook them up to inputs on the Arduino and have the Arduino just read whatever is on Each of these pins – and You know especially something like this Arduino mega. It’s got. You know something like 50 digital inputs, So way more than the 16 inputs that we have on Nice logic. Analyzer like this, the drawback of course is you know the Arduino is much slower. You know We can read millions of samples per second with a logic analyzer., But that’s fine. You know for running our clocks, slow enough That’s that’s not going to be a big deal. So forget the logic analyzer out of the way and also get these LEDs out of here.

Then, what I can do is hook those 16 address lines up to 16 of the digital io pins on this Arduino. You know So, just like the logic analyzer. The Arduino can then keep track of you know what each address line is doing so I’ll connect this ribbon cable with 16 connectors over to 16 of the digital inputs on the Arduino and On the other, end. I’ll connect to the 16 address lines And also need To connect the ground, Of course, and so once I’ve got the 16 address lines then connected into 16 digital io pins of the Arduino. I don’t need to program the Arduino to read each other’s address lines and show us what it’s doing Okay. So I’ll start by listing out the 16 pin numbers that I used and I guess I could use any of the digital io pins on the Arduino. But these are the 16 pins that I used for the address, Starting with a 15 which is on pin 22 And going to a 0, which is on pin 52 at the bottom. Then, in the setup, function. I’ll loop through all 16 pins and Set the pin mode for each 2 Input, and so what that does is just sets all 16 of these pin numbers here It just it just goes through all 16 of them and sets them to Input and then in the loop function here I want to. I want to go through each of those same pins again, And here I want to actually read each bit.

. I think digital read returns a boolean. So if I want a 1 or a 0 here – and I can say if it’s true, I want a 1. Otherwise I want to 0 and then what I can do is I can assign this to an integer and then after we have that 0 or 1. We can we Can print that to the serial monitor Then after we’ve printed all 16 bits here, then we’ll print a new line.. So this ought to read all 16 bits From from pin 22, which is which is address 15, all the way down to address 0 and print each bit in order And then print a new line. It’ll. Just keep doing that And, of course, in our setup we need to initialize the serial port up here., So we’ll initialize, the serial port to 57600, which is just a standard speed. Okay.. So this oughta continually read those 16 bits and print them on the serial. So let’s give it a try. I’ll connect the Arduino up and then compile and upload the sketch There we go now. If I open up the serial, monitor, Hey, we are seeing Or saying some numbers, and so it looks like we’re getting what we’re getting something.. But how do we make sense of this? You know it looks like it’s just kind of spewing, a bunch of ones and zeros that are changing. You know, Maybe on every clock, pulse or maybe it’s, every other clock pulse It’s, actually kind of hard to tell um in fact that actually that’s, a good question.

You know It’d be really helpful if we can correlate what we’re, seeing here from the Arduino, with the actual clock pulses and unfortunately, We’ve got lots more io pins here on the Arduino., So let’s look the clock pin up as well So I’ll connect the clock to Pin 2 here on the Arduino And I’ll close the serial monitor here And I’ll define clock to be pin 2 and then in the setup function. Here, I’ll set the pin mode for clock to input and Then, rather than reading the clock pin and displaying it like we’re doing with the address lines here. What what I’m gon na do is I’m gon na? Have the clock pin trigger and interrupt so in the setup here? What I’ll do is I’ll attach an interrupt to The the interrupt for the clock, pin and actually only some of the pins on the Arduino support interrupts, But but pin 2 is one of them. So we should be ok here and then what we’ll do is we’ll have the interrupts, call a function called pawn clock and we’ll do that on the rising edge of The clock signal when it transitions from low to high, then what I can do is. I can create that on clock function here and Then, if I move all this stuff from the the loop function into the on clock function, Instead of just constantly looping and printing out the address, pins, It’ll just read and print out the values of the address pins.

Once per clock pulse – And so my you know, Arduino loop function actually doesn’t do anything The only time we do anything is when we get a clock pulse and then we just print the address once so. Let’S give this a try. Well go ahead and upload that And I’ll bring up the serial, monitor and now we’re, getting just one line per clock pulse. So now, if I the clock, you can see it stops and then I can actually single step it. So that’s great, but you know the actual data we’re getting still doesn’t, make a whole lot of sense, at least not to me So let’s uh let’s try looking at a few more pins. You know so we’re looking at the address lines here, But you know we could also look at the data bus right There’s. Another 8 bits here that that represents the data bus. So let me hook those pins up to the Arduino as well Okay.. So now what I’ve got is I’ve got. The odd pins here from ‘ to 53 are now monitoring the the data bus going from d7 down to d0, All right.. So now that I’ve got the the eight data pins hooked up, I’ll go back to the Arduino and I want to kind of do the same thing. So first I’ll list out all of the pin numbers for the data bus, Okay, so it’s gon na be ‘ through 53 to the odd numbers.

So those are my data pins and then I’m gon na initialize in the same way. So I’m just going to loop through all The data pins, of course, instead of 16. There’s 8 of them and They aren’t the address pins. They’re, the data pins. So this will loop through and set the pin mode for each of the eight data pins to input. Then, in the on clock function down here, I’m gon na kind of do the same thing So I’m, just going to copy this loop, the pit prints the 16 address lines And we’ll duplicate that And we want to print the eight data lines. So there we go and then between these two We’ll just print a few spaces. The other thing I can do here to make it easier to sort of interpret what’s going on is instead of just printing out the Binary ones and zeros like we are. We could print the values in decimal or actually in hexadecimal, So to do that. What we need to do is compute the value that we’re reading. So what I’ll do is at the beginning of here, where we read each address. I’Ll start with the address equal to zero. Then, each time we read a bit I’ll shift whatever address is over one bit and Then add the bit that we just read So now after we read all sixteen bits, This address variable will have the address value in it as a number and actually our address.

Isn’T ever going to be negative, So let me make this unsigned So there we go So we get to the end of this loop. Our address will equal equal, whatever the the address actually is, And then I can do the same thing for the data Start with data equal to zero each time and then each time we read a bit We’ll ship, the data left one bit and add the new Bit So by the time we’ve read all eight bits. The first bit will have been shifted to the left seven times So now, we’ve got the address and data as integers.. We can just print them out. So I’ll use s printf, so I can format them to a string and I’ll call that string output and then I’ll print the address as a four digit hex number and the data is a two digit hex number so address and data. Then I want to actually print out the formatted output And, of course I actually need to define output up here, So just make that a character, string 15 should be long enough. Okay, And then one last thing I want to add here, is remember that the eight bits that we’re looking at the 8 data bits Can either be inputs or outputs and that’s. Actually what the next pin here indicates this readwrite pin. So that’s. This Pin here indicates whether the data bus is is either inputting or outputting from the processor.

So this readwrite pin is high. Then it means the processor is reading from the data bus, and if this is low, then it means it’s writing to the data bus. So be good to keep our eye on this readwrite signal as well. So what I’m going to do is I’m going to hook that up to pin 3 over here Then in the code i’ll define read, write as pin 3, then in the setup function, We’ll set the pin mode for the readwrite pin to input, so the Arduino can Read you can tell us what that pin is doing then, when I print everything to the output here, what I Want to do is is also print out. What that readwrite pin is doing what I’ll do is add a character to our output string to indicate if the processor is reading or writing to the data bus and then the actual character will be based on what the Arduino reads from that read: write, pin and This digital read returns true or false, But we can say that if it’s true print and our since that means the processor is reading for the date of us, Otherwise, if it’s false print a W. Since that means it’s writing to the data bus Okay., Now let’s run this and see what happens Yeah. It looks like I missed a comma here, Run this and see what happens. There we go. Looks like that’s working better. I’ll bring back our serial monitor and I guess we need to start our clock And there we go now it’s doing something.

Ok, so it looks like it’s doing something, but you know It’s it’s not really clear to me what it’s doing exactly you can see. The address is sort of jumping around The data is jumping around to different values. Sometimes it’s reading sometimes it’s writing, But you know honestly, I’m, not really sure what’s going on here, But one thing that is kind of interesting is is you can see at least sometimes it is trying to read from the data bus You know so, each time we See this this read here and it’s, essentially treating those 8 data pins as inputs All right, so it’s actually treating these pins here as inputs, And you know there’s really nothing connected to them other than the Arduino and the Arduino is just monitoring them. So there’s nothing connected to these 8 pins that’s driving them. So whenever the processor tries to read data from those pins, it’s really just gon na get garbage, you know. So if the processor is just kind of reading garbage, whenever it reads from those data pins, you know I guess I would sort of expect it to behave kind of randomly, But one thing we could try is we could actually try Connecting those data pins to some Kind of predictable signals so that the processor isn’t just reading garbage You know let’s let’s, actually try that. So what I’ll do is I’ll tie each data bit here either to ground or to 5 volts And actually what I’m doing is I’m tying each to either ground or 5 volts through a 1k resistor.

You know that way when the processor is reading from the data bus, Then it’ll see whatever voltage is on the other side of that resistor either 5 volts or ground So interpret is either a 1 or a 0. But if the Processor, outputs, something then. It’ll be able to drive the output either to 0 or 5 volts, and then You know worst case they’ll be like a 5 volt difference across that resistor, which is no big deal., So In other words these resistors that I’m Putting that I’m adding here are just kind of setting a default value, But you know if the processor outputs something different, then you know no big deal and so now I’m hooked these resistors to your either ground or 5 volts in a particular way, so that the Data that the processor is going to read is going to be one one. One, zero one, zero one zero And you know I picked that particular pattern for a reason, as you’ll see in a minute, But anyway, let’s let’s take a look at what it’s doing Yeah. So right away, you’ll notice, it’s behaving a lot more predictably.. So you know a couple things: you’ll notice, one It’s it’s always reading there. It seems to be always reading and, of course, what it’s reading is ei in hex, Which is the the one one one zero one: zero one: zero that’s the value that I hard coded those resistors So it’s reading the value that I set there, but it’s, but It’S always just reading.

That’s, all it’s doing It’s, not reading and writing, and the address is behaving much more Sanely. I guess you can see. The address is just counting right. You know so it’s. You know Ffff e, F, 80, 81, 82, 83., So it’s just counting up in hexadecimal, obviously But it’s just counting.. So something about providing the that hard coded input is Helping. It behave much more predictably., So let’s let’s take a closer. Look at what’s going on here. So remember: I’ve got this reset button here. And when I, when I press it, you’ll you’ll see something happens here. The address is kind of jump around a little bit and Then it kind of settles down into that same pattern that we saw before, where it’s just counting here and in in hexadecimal. And so this is kind of interesting that it seems to have this sort of behavior where it’s counting.. But then, if I hit reset You’ll, see it kind of goes through some other interesting little behavior, and then it just settles right back down into that. You know sort of hexadecimal or binary, whatever counting behavior that it was doing before so Reset is doing something, as I know, if we look at the data sheet, There’s, actually a description of what the reset signal does, and it says it’ll initialize the microprocessor and start Program, execution., Okay And it says when a positive edge is detected.. There’Ll, be a reset sequence, lasting seven clock cycles.

So let’s take a look at that a hold reset here and Then stop the clock and then what I’ll do is clear. The monitor output here and So the reset sequence is seven clock cycles., So let’s do that was pulsed the clock, seven times: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7 And so that’s. What we get. So that’s that’s, apparently the reset sequence – It’s not really clear what it’s doing, but I guess it’s it’s going through its reset sequence., Whatever that might be So let’s look back at the datasheet. Right. So it says there’s a reason: sequence, lasting seven clock cycles. Then it says the program counter is loaded with the reset vector from locations: fffc, the low byte and fffd the high byte – and It says that’s the start, location for program control, So let’s keep going here.. So we got, we got the first seven steps here and that’s sort of the reset sequence: I’m, not really sure what exactly it’s doing there, but presumably it’s resetting itself.. So let’s advance the clock one more time And now what we see is it’s reading at address. Fffc so it’s sending the address to ffff, see and it’s reading and so that’s interesting, because we just saw ffff see as being something that The reset would do is that it would read from fffc and then it would read from ffff D, And it said that Would be the start, location for program control, So let’s see what it does next, so next it’s going to read from fffd and So it’s doing.

These two reads: write F of FC and F of F D and it’s reading from the data bus and each time It reads from the data bus, it gets ei right because that’s just what I’ve you know, hardwired in there with those resistors And so the datasheet Says that the program counter is loaded with that, So so inside the processor there’s a program, counter register and Now it’s loaded with a low byte of ei because that’s what it reads because that’s what it always reads and a high by TVA. So, in other words, the program counter is EI EI and then it says this is the start location for program. Control., Okay, So the start location for program control in our case is EI EI. So I’ve gone through this seven clock cycle, reset sequence. We’ve read the reset vector from from these two locations fffc And if, if F D and and so on, the next clock, pulse it’s actually going to start running the program. So let’s see what happens. So if I advance the clock once Look at that now, the address is EI EI And that actually makes sense, because the processor is just starting to execute a program. And you know during that reset sequence: We saw that EI EI was going to be the start. Location for program control. So now the processor is actually Trying to run a program, and so it goes to address EI EI. You know It sets its address pins to that address and it reads from the data bus And so what it’s doing is it’s saying okay.

. This is the first address of a program, So let me try to read an instruction at that address, So it sets the address and it reads – and so in this case when it reads it gets EI again And so now it’s going to try to interpret EI As an instruction and actually try to execute it, So of course that raises an interesting question, which is you know? How is the processor going to interpret ei as an instruction? Well, if we look in the datasheet, We can find this up code matrix and then we can see if the most significant digit is an E And then the other digit is an A we come over here and we find out that the opcode for ei is No op and That’s the that’s, the instruction for no operation., So so ei is the opcode for for no opt for no operation. So basically the processor is going to do nothing, And so, if we pulse the clock again, We can see after presumably doing nothing. The address increments and it reads the next instruction in our in our program. I guess if you want to call it that which of course is another no op, and if we just keep keep pulsing that clock. This is going to go on forever and It’s, going to keep reading no op instructions advancing the next address, reading and o op and so on. Well, The one thing you might notice here is that actually it looks like I have to pulse the clock twice for it to advance to The next address, so it almost seems like the no op instruction is taking two clock cycles to execute and in fact that’s Right If we come back to the opcode matrix table here, you see that no op has this little eye underneath there, And that means that’s the the addressing mode.

If we flip back a couple pages here., You can see in the addressing mode table, I is implied You can see for the chip. We’re using instructions that use that implied, addressing mode, Take two clock cycles or two. You know the instruction time is two clock cycles And if I just let this run that’s what we see you know, we see it just reading that that ei there to see it reading that no op instruction and Every two clock cycles, it advances to the next Address and reads another no op instruction and just keeps doing nothing forever, And so hopefully you can see that the microprocessor here is initializing and it’s, trying to fetch and execute instructions. And so you know right now: we’re not able to feed it instructions from anything other than you know, Literally hardwiring, the no op instruction, but in the next video I’ll hook up a ROM chip that we can program with some different instructions that the processor will be Able to Fetch using different addresses – and you know see if we can use that to actually write some sort of a hello world program. Now, if you’d like to follow along with these videos and build your own simple computer, with the 6502 microprocessor I’ve gathered all the parts that I’m going to be using into this series into a kit, And so this is what I’m going to be building towards. In these videos you know Something with a simple display and some a couple buttons and then all you know, walk through programming a you know, a game or something in assembly language.

You know there’s, obviously a lot more stuff in this kit than what I covered in the video You know. I’Ve got RAM and ROM chips and all card sorts of input and output stuff, But I’ll get to all that in future videos.

 
 

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official.arduino
2019-10-02T19:32:52+0000

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official.arduino
2019-10-02T19:08:01+0000

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whitequark
Sat Jul 03 10:35:01 +0000 2010

@6502_ftw @munin i don’t know where you expect to find Z80s, much less EPROM programmers, but whatever place it is, it would be much easier to find a goddamn arduino, which is just as niche except there’s a whole lot more of them

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ivan_judd
Tue Dec 15 13:03:25 +0000 2015

@cotufa82 1. First: 6502 machine code / C
2. Struggled: 6502 machine code!
3. Most used: JavaScript / .net
4. Hate: PHP
5. Really like: JavaScript & .net. Used to like ActionScript3 until it was obsoleted, at which point I discovered it was very similar to JavaScript.
6. Arduino stuff.

 

 

Originally posted 2018-01-26 22:15:03.

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  1. Ben eats from scratch. It is fantastic what you do 4 da world , m8!!! This are very need lectures that will be appreciated for a very long… cycle of times. Namasté 😀

  2. Just ran into this channel. Love it. These analog circuits really help you understand how things that can be done in software actually function.

  3. @BenEater Please make the next series with the kit because I already bought the kit. This video is awesome but just make the next video please!

  4. Hello! How did you get your computer to make those “typing” noises? Like the old school monitors… Or is that just a natural thing your computer does?

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