# Dijital Karşılaştırıcı / Digital Comparator

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Digital Comparators consist of standard AND, NOR, and NOT gates that compare digital signals in input terminals and produce an output depending on the status of these inputs.

For example, in addition to the ability to add and subtract binary numbers, we need to be able to compare them and determine whether the value of entry A is greater, smaller, or equal to the value in entry B. The digital comparator performs this process using several logic gates that work on the principles of boolean algebra. There are two main types of digital comparators available, and these.

1. Identity Comparator – Identity Comparator is a digital comparator with only one output terminal when A = B, A = B = 1 (High) or A = B = 0 (low).
2. Size Comparator – A magnitude Comparator is a digital comparator with three output terminals, one for equality, A = B larger, A > B and A < B'den küçük

The purpose of a digital comparator is to compare a series of variables or unknown numbers, for example A (A1, A2, A3,…. B (B1, B2, B3, …. Ms., etc.) and produces an output condition depending on the result of the comparison. For example, a magnitude comparator consisting of two 1-bit (A and B) inputs will produce the following three output conditions when compared to each other.

## 1-Bit Digital Comparator Circuit

You can see two different features about the comparator from the accuracy table above. First, the circuit does not distinguish between two "0" or two "1", since output A = B is produced when both are equal. The output condition for A = B is similar to an Ex-NOR function (equivalence) in each of the n-bits to a commonly found logic gate: Q = A ≤ B

Digital comparators actually use Ex-NOR gates in their designs to compare their own pairs of bits. When we compare two binary or BCD values or variables with each other, we compare the logic of "0" against the logic "1", which summarizes in the shortest way where the term magnitude comparator comes from.