logical instruction

logical instruction

[′läj·ə·kəl in′strək·shən]
(computer science)
A digital computer instruction which forms a logical combination (on a bit-by-bit basis) of its operands and leaves the result in a known location.
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In each example, the positive and logical instruction not only accomplishes the goal, but also identifies specific actions that will lead to preventing an unexpected mishap.
The simulation waveform for Logical instruction is presented in Fig.
With a few simple, logical instructions, she showed me how I could maximise profit, minimise effort and get my business and staff on track.
Other logical instructions such as OR, XOR, and NOT have the similar operational semantics.
Unit A can execute arithmetic instructions, logical instructions, and shift instructions.
Bar-code labels cannot execute logical instructions, and do not allow an item to be located within a facility with any certainty in a real-time mode.
A trigger program is represented in the user interface as a set of logical instructions that controls the logic analyzer's acquisition hardware, or module, enabling it to perform real-time data recognition.
The microprocessor controls execution of all the operations of the microcomputer, such as data storage and retrieval, arithmetic, and logical instructions. It does so by manipulating a certain number of bits (units of information) at a time--usually 8, 16, 24, or 32.
Using massive parallelism, ICOT achieved its stated goal of 100 million logical instructions per second (LIPS) theoretical peak performance (actually achieving 150 million LIPS).

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