74HC Datasheet, 74HC Octal D Flip-Flop Datasheet, buy 74HC 74HC Semiconductors are available at Mouser Electronics. Mouser offers inventory, pricing, & datasheets for 74HC Semiconductors. Pin and function compatible with 74HC General operating conditions are specified to ensure optimal performance to the datasheet specifications.

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Haven’t received registration validation E-mail? User Control Panel Log out. Forums Posts Latest Posts. Forum Themes Elegant Mobile. Essentials Only Full Version. Hi Simon simonwaiThat 8×8 matrix is multiplexed and the current limiting resistors on the column lines indicate that the designer is scanning rows.

The designer displays one row at a time by setting one row bit low ddatasheet the other row bits dtasheet in the row latch with the 8 bit LED data for that row latched in the column latch.

Each ‘1’ bit in the column latch will light the LED in that column in the selected row. This multiplexed display design would be relatively easy to use. For example, you could use a timer driven interrupt display driver that would update the display from an 8 byte array as a background task and the 8 byte array would have a direct relationship to the LEDs in the matrix.

Whether the clock is high or low doesn’t matter, the output will remain fixed. Whatever data is present on the inputs will be transferred and latched in the outputs when the clock switches from 0 to 1 a rising edge.

The outputs then remain fixed until the next rising edge on the clock pin. The way you are doing it, the ‘ output changes every time you load a new value into your PIC PortB. If you latch the data, then catasheet ‘ chips will operate correctly as multiplexed on PortB. Things are not so datasgeet when using ‘ chips.

74HC Octal D-Type Flip-Flop IC

The two ‘s are using the same data-bus. You could have ten ‘s share the same data bus. That is why there is a seperate clock line from your PIC to each ‘ The 74HC is identical, in operation, to the 74HC But, the 74HC has all the inputs on one side, and all the output on the other. This makes prototyping with the ‘, [and generating PCB artwork] a lot eaiser.

Hello there, Here is a simplified schematic which will datasheef the same thing as long as the data from port B doesnt have to be used for anything else. It is important however to keep the clock pulse for the latch as short as possible to prevent unwanted patterns from 74hcc374 on the LEDs.


The data for the latch is only held valid for as long as needed too, then the data for the ‘segments’ resistored lines is presented to the output port to drive them properly AFTER the latched data has been loaded into the latch. IN code you will set up to do two write sequences: Hi again, Note with the simplified schematic you dont need two latches, only one.

This saves lots of wiring and one complete IC chip. Hello; After my last post, I drove for over an hour to a family dinner. I datashete about my last post. I have corrected it. Basicly, you can use just one ‘ with no problems. Hello Paul, Apparently you dont read anyone elses post except your own: MrCal Hello there, Here is a simplified schematic which will do the same thing as long as the data from port B datasheeg have to be used for anything else.

MrCal Hello Paul, Apparently you dont read anyone elses post except your own: Realizing I had a mistake in my previous post, I made the correctins at 2am, after returning from dinner, without reading any other posts. We are datashret information to a newbe.

74HC374 – Octal D-Type Flip-Flop Edge-Triggered Tri-State

I felt the most important point was to make sure that incorrect information was not read, and maybe followed, by a newbe. I have seen duplicate information in posts for many threads. As long as the information is accurate, why waist your time commenting on accurate information whose intent is to help others? And, to be fair, my post is the only one that details the steps needed for a complete toggle.

MrCal Datasheeet with the simplified schematic you dont need two latches, only one. Your post offers vague, and incomplete, information. And, your “simplified schematic” is incomplete since it does not make use dafasheet the 74HC output-control pin, [pin-1], detailed below. MrCal It is important however to keep the clock pulse for the latch as short as possible to prevent unwanted patterns from appearing on the LEDs.

The 74HC has a tri-state output control pin, [pin1]. If the PIC also controls pin-1, all unwanted patterns are avoided. Steps for incluiding tri-state control: Hi again Paul, I was giving general information anyway as to the correction in the topology alone. I felt that if someone wanted to post detailed info then they can do so.


BTW, using a short clock pulse works fine, try it. Also BTW, no need to get offended, i have often posted quickly too, and besides, we are all working to the common goal of getting better PIC circuits and programs.

I think you also missed my little ‘smiley’. If you datasheet to include more detailed info you could also mention that with the two latches datasneet do gain the ability to use the same PIC chip for other things too, maybe even another array of LEDs. This means the first circuit is in no way voided completely. Hi simonwai Charlieplexing is an interesting trick for making the most out of a limited number of pins. 74h3c74 best explanation, why not start by reading the wikipedia article http: Whilst we’re willing to help, we like people to use their own initiative as well, so it is assumed that people use google and wiki as well as the forum.

There is a down-side to charlieplexing, in that the binary pattern required to light specific segments in one digit do not datasheett translate to the binary pattern to light those same segments on any of the other digits. So you might use one table for how to display “0” to “9” for the first digit, and then a different table for the second digit I would save the character patterns as used in a standard 7-segment display.

Then, insert the control pin bit before displaying the 74hx374. Even if you multiplex at 60 x 12 updates per second, your PIC, using a 4MHz clock, should have plenty of time to format the output value. I try to avoid multiplexed displays since your PIC ties up a lot of it’s time vatasheet the display on.

My favorate method is to use a seperate, very inexpensive 16FA to do nothing but input serial data, and output LCD data. I detail how to do this in my prototyping board’s data sheet [including circuit and source code].

Debug breakpoints automatically disabled. Debug breakpoints automatically disabled 16F88 cannot set internal oscillator frequency beyond Why does my PIC32 run slower than expected? Attached Image s 7. Stupidity often carries with it, its own death sentence.