Lab 1.3: Bit and Byte Structure

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Exercise 1.3.1 What is the decimal value of Byte 1 by itself? What is the decimal value of Byte 2 by itself? -6400 -233 Exercise 1.3.2 What is the decimal equivalent of the binary sequence in Figure 1- 12 (the combined sequence of Byte 1 and Byte 2 as a single decimal value)? How does this compare to the individual values of Byte 1 and Byte 2? -6633 -There is an increase of bits. From 8 to 16, which increase the decimal number. Exercise 1.3.3 Given a device with a storage capacity of 120 MB, how many bytes can be stored on this device? Show your calculations. -1024KB*120=122880 122880KB*1024=125829120B Exercise 1.3.4 Given a computer with a disk capacity of 16 GB and a word size of 32 bits, how many words can be stored on the disk? Show your calculations. -16*1024MB=16384MB -16384MB*1024KB=16777216KB -16777216KB*1024B=1.71798918E10 -1.7179891E10/32=536870912 words Exercise 1.3.5 Represent the binary value 110110 2 in hexadecimal. Show the steps of conversion that you used. -0011 0110 0011 represents 3 0110 represents 6 - 36 Exercise 1.3.6 Represent the hexadecimal value f6 16 in binary and decimal. Show the steps of conversion that you used. - The best way I feel to do this propose is to change it to binary first. - F is 1111 - 6 is 0110 - 11110110 in binary - Then do the decimal step , 246 Lab 1.3 Reviews Explain why it is important to know how many system words will fit in a primary storage device on a computer (such as the hard drive). -So that you know how much ad primary storage unit can hold. Explain why more information can be contained in multiple bytes joined together than in a single byte. -Multiple bytes has more ones and zero as bytes with holds more information a single byte only has a series of 8 bit which has less data then a series of multiple sets of 8bit. Explain why it is more

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