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[/] [zipcpu/] [trunk/] [rtl/] [zipsystem.v] - Rev 209

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209 8b bytes, + formal verification throughout + dcache dgisselq 985d 14h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
201 RTL files for the 8-bit capable ZipCPU. dgisselq 1724d 23h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
194 Cleaned up some parameters, trying to create more consistency. dgisselq 1850d 23h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
183 Cleaned up the system so that !CYC implies !STB as well. dgisselq 1899d 21h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
160 Logic updates, and bug fix corrections to bring this in line with the current
XuLA2-LX25 SoC version. (i.e., the XuLA version was debugged and improved,
this update pushes those improvements to the mainline.)
dgisselq 1992d 16h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
128 Cleaned up some comments. dgisselq 2046d 17h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
115 A bug fix, applies to when there are more than 9 interrupt lines into the CPU. dgisselq 2066d 01h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
84 Minor updates. dgisselq 2156d 17h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
71 This contains a bunch of bug fixes. (A lot ...) For example, the pipeline
stall code has also seriously changed, to fixed the pipeline memory load/op
stage conflict, while maintaining no-stall operation for operands that don't
need an offset. This had a cascading effect, however, so that the multiply
could no longer complete in a single cycle. Therefore, the timing on the
multiplies was slowed down to two cycles from a single cycle. (It's the
only two-cycle ALU operation ...) The illegal instruction code has also been
fixed, so that illegal instructions no longer stalls the prefetch bus.
dgisselq 2161d 20h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
69 This implements the "new Instruction Set" architecture for the Zip CPU. It's
a massive change set, that touches just about everything but probably not
enough of everything. Please see the spec.pdf for a description of this
new architecture.
dgisselq 2168d 01h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
66 Adjusted the support for the DEBUG_SCOPE within these so that it can be
compiled in, or not, based upon an external build configuration file: cpudefs.v.
That allows me to make that file project specific, while the rest of the CPU
is shared among all projects.
dgisselq 2229d 01h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
56 Here's a bit of work in progress for getting the Zip CPU working on a XuLA2
board. Many changes include: the existence of a cpudefs.v file to control
what "options" are included in the ZipCPU build. This allows build control
to be separated from the project directory (one build for a XuLA2 board,
another for a Basys-3 development board). Other changes have made things
perhaps harder to read, but they get rid of warnings from XST.

A big change was the addition of the (* ram_style="distributed" *) comment
for the register set. This was necessary to keep XST from inferring a block
RAM and breaking the logic that was supposed to take place between a register
read and when it was used.
dgisselq 2239d 04h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
48 Files added/updated to get Dhrystone benchmark to work. Several fixes
to the CPU in the process, 'cause it wasn't working. Stall-less ALU
ops now work better, to include grabbing the memory result as it comes out
of the memory unit and placing it straight into either ALU or memory unit
for the next instruction.
dgisselq 2248d 19h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
38 A couple of quick updates:

- The Zip CPU now supports pipelined memory access at one clock per
instruction (assuming all the instructions are in the cache)
- There is now a 'zipbones' module to build a Zip System without peripherals.
Any peripherals would then need to be external to the CPU.
- Some bug fixes.

Documentation changes coming shortly.
dgisselq 2252d 00h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
36 *Lots* of changes to increase processing speed and remove pipeline stalls.

Removed the useless flash cache, replacing it with a proper DMA controller.

"make test" in the main directory now runs a test program in Verilator and
reports on the results.
dgisselq 2261d 04h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
34 Bunches of changes, although very little changed with the core itself.

Regarding the core, some bugs were fixed within zipcpu.v (the CPU part of the
core), so that the debugger can change the program counter. The debugger
can now halt the CPU and then view, examine, and modify registers to include
the program counter, although live changes to the CC register have not been
tested.

There was also a bug in the stall handling of the wishbone bus delay line. This
has now been fixed.

Moving outwards to the system, some parameters have been added to zipsystem
to make it more configurable for whatever environment you might wish to place
it within. Other minor clean ups have taken place, mostly to the internal
documentation.

Lots of changes, though, to the assembler. The big one is the implementation
of #define macros, C style. Several buggy macros were in sys.i. These have
been fixed. The Makefile has been adjusted so that the build of test.S, which
depends upon sys.i, is now properly dependent upon sys.i for make purposes.
Further, not only will zpp, the assembler preprocessor, handle #define macros,
it will also recursive #defines. The assembler expression evaluator has also
been updated to properly handle both operator precedence, as well as modulo
arithmetic.

The master system test file, test.S, found in the sw/zasm directory has been
updated to reflect these new capabilities. (I really need to move it to the
bench/asm directory, so you may expect that change sometime later.)
dgisselq 2286d 22h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
25 Lots of changes, hopefully all for the better. The result works in a
simulator, although it has yet to be tested yet in an FPGA--so it may still
have Xilinx build errors.

1. The wires brought from the CPU to the Zip System for the debug command
register were adjusted. They now include GIE and SLEEP, but no longer include
the step or break enable bits as these were fairly useless anyway.

2. The user and master A-Stall counters were re-labeled as instruction count
counters (which is what they are now anyway). This is for performance reasons
so that, after the fact, you can measure how many instructions per clock
you were actually able to achieve.

3. The CPU debug access port stall was adjusted so that the data port no longer
stalls when the CPU isn't halted. This can be useful, for example, when trying
to determine where th program counter is at without stalling the CPU. (You'll
still need to read two registers, the supervisor and user program counters, and
reading these registers still requires a write to the debug command port first,
so this still requires 4 single operand wishbone bus cycles.)

4. Signed and unsigned 16-bit multiply capabilities were added to the ALU
(cpuops.v) and support added in the Zip CPU master file as well.

5. The ZIP CPU now spports the TRAP bit in the CC register, so that after a user
interrupt the supervisor can tell that it was a user interrupt versus a hardware
interrupt. This bit is set any time the user disables the GIE bit, and cleared
any time the supervisor sets the GIE bit.

6. A reserved position was created in the CC register for a floating point
enable flag. This flag is permanently false, however, on the current
implementation as it doesn't implement floating point.

7. Logic was added to handle the break instruction. This instruction has now
been tested successfully in the simulator. If a break is issued, the CPU will
either halt (if in supervisor mode, or if in user mode with the break enable
bit set in the CC register), or the CPU will trip an interrupt for the
supervisor to transfer execution to a user-level debugging task.

8. After watching the CPU stall on a LDIHI followed by an LDILO, logic was
adjusted to keep the pipeline from stalling in thesee conditions. This lew
logic works for an 'A' operand, or equivalently for a 'B' operand with no
immediate. In the cases of such logic, the operand is loaded directly from the
output of the ALU into the input of the ALU skipping the operand read stage of
the pipelinle. This logic has not been tested on an FPGA yet, so it isn't clear
if it will break timing requirements or not. (Goal is 100 MHz clock.) As
of this new change, the CPU can now execute 0.48 instructions per clock, versus
the 0.44 it was getting before, across the test set.

9. Sleep logic was adjusted to prevent the user from switching to supervisor
mode and putting the processor to (infinite) sleep at the same time. The
justification was the fact that a user should not be able to halt the CPU when
other processes that might want it might still exist.

Other changes were made as well, but to other portions of the project. Those
will be checked in shortly.
dgisselq 2290d 16h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
18 A couple of changes: Registers can now be changed via the debug interface.
Also, in anticipation of being able to interrupt the break the processor,
the CPU now exports an interrupt line to the external environment to tell
when it has been halted. Thus, if it gets halted by a break instruction,
the ZipSystem will interrupt whatever's in its environment so that the
debugger can come and examine its state.

Oh, and one other: because you can't examine the state of the CPU without
halting it, I modified the debug control register to export the four
useful flags: break-enable, interrupts enabled, and sleep (step comes for
free in this implementation).
dgisselq 2296d 16h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
11 This version works on an FPGA!!!

(Or at least the wdt.S program passes ...)
dgisselq 2315d 05h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v
9 This checkin is the result of a watchdog timer test, and everything it took
to get the watchdog timer working. The timer function was simplified,
although it now uses a touch more resources--being able to count down 31
bits instead of 30. The parser was modified, since it couldn't handle
storing to register plus offsets like it was supposed to be able to. The
testbench, zippy_tb, was modified to accept an assembled machine code file
such as I might place on a board to test it.

Lots of work to get it working.

Looking at the files below, it looks like I'll need a second check in to check
in the watchdog timer test itself.
dgisselq 2315d 18h /zipcpu/trunk/rtl/zipsystem.v

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