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ID:149605
User:210.212.170.226
Article:Digital electronics
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m (Reverted edits by 85.103.46.158 (talk) to last revision by 98.203.169.24 (HG))
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Fanout describes how many logic inputs can be controlled by a single logic output without exceeding the current ratings of the gate<ref>Kleitz , William. (2002). Digital and Microprocessor Fundamentals: Theory and Application. 4th ed. Upper Saddler Reviver, NJ: Pearson/Prentice Hall</ref>. The minimum practical fanout is about five. Modern electronic logic using [[CMOS]] transistors for switches have fanouts near fifty, and can sometimes go much higher.
 
Fanout describes how many logic inputs can be controlled by a single logic output without exceeding the current ratings of the gate<ref>Kleitz , William. (2002). Digital and Microprocessor Fundamentals: Theory and Application. 4th ed. Upper Saddler Reviver, NJ: Pearson/Prentice Hall</ref>. The minimum practical fanout is about five. Modern electronic logic using [[CMOS]] transistors for switches have fanouts near fifty, and can sometimes go much higher.
   
The "switching speed" describes how many times per second an inverter (an electronic representation of a "logical not" function) can change from true to false and back. Faster logic can accomplish more operations in less time. Digital logic first became useful when switching speeds got above fifty [[hertz]], because that was faster than a team of humans operating mechanical calculators. Modern electronic digital logic routinely switches at five [[gigahertz]] (5×10<sup>9</sup> hertz), and some laboratory systems switch at more than a [[terahertz]] (1×10<sup>12</sup> hertz).
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The "switching speed" describes how many times per second an inverter (an electronic representation of a "logical not" function) can change from true to false and back. Faster logic can accomplish more operations in less time. Digital logic first became useful when switching speeds got above fifty [[hertz]], because that was faster than a team of humans operating mechanical calculators. Modern electronic digital logic routinely switches at five [[gigahertz]] (5×10<sup>9</sup> hertz), and some laboratory systems switch at more than a [[terahertz]] (1×10<sup>12</sup> hertz).wdwq qwe dqq qr q
   
 
===Logic families===
 
===Logic families===
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