# Logical OR NOT (NOR) Gate / Logic NOR Gate

Logistics doors have a very important place in digital electronics. It is especially used extensively in today's electronic circuits. In cases where the entrances to our logical "OR NOT" door are "0", the exit of our logic door is "1". To understand this whole process more easily, let's see what our logistics door actually consists of. In this way, we can spend our circuit analysis much more efficiently. At this point, we come across the "OR" and "NOT" logic doors. Let's see the circuit: When we look at our circuitry, we can actually see that it consists of the coming together of 2 types of logistics doors. Of course, this situation occurs when receiving the exit signal of our logistics door. At this point, let's start by learning the mathematical expression of the logical "OR NOT" door. At this point, when we look at our equation, it is actually possible to draw the picture of accuracy. In fact, this is one of the biggest reasons why we go to our articles with this arrangement. It's easy to grasp the subject and easier to analyze when creating our own circuitry. Of course, in order to make this equation analysis better, you need to master our other logistics door articles. Now that we know our equation, we can get into the details of our subject. At this point, as in our previous articles, we can install a simple "OR NOT" logistics door circuit with simple circuit elements such as transistors. In this way, we will actually dominate the internal structure of our logistics door. Immediately afterwards, we can continue by examining our accuracy table as our dominance of the subject has already increased. This will help us in the analysis of advanced logistics door circuits. As you can see in this circuit, we use T1 and T2 transistors and several main resistances. In fact, it's that easy to set up the logistics door circuits. Now that we've learned how to install the simple logical "OR NOT" door circuit, we can slowly move on to extracting our accuracy table. At this point, if we examine both the circuit we have established and the mathematical expression that we have learned, I am sure that it will not be so difficult to make this picture of accuracy. Then let's look at our table: as you can see, our painting is actually as simple as that. It's just as easy to infer. To give an example: in a normal "OR" circuit, both of the inputs we output are "0" when they are "0". However, since our output is reversed immediately after the logical "NOT" gate in this circuit, the output of this door is "1" in the same input situations. In fact, this logic is so easy to grasp. Now that we have examined our table, we can examine the "OR NOT" logistics door integrations that are now being used slowly. In this way, we will master more subjects during the transition from theory to practice. This will give us both speed and better performance. Now that we have learned about the integrations that are used extensively today, we can come to the end of this article from a slow pace. At this point, we know that the best thing we can do is repeat a lot of what we've learned.