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A project should be set up for this template in the same way you set up the template for InsTemplate.asm. When you use the Project Wizard, remember to select the device to be used as the PIC16F505, which is a 14-pin, low-end architecture device with 1024 instructions and 72 le registers.
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The low-end data movement instructions are identical to the mid-range PIC microcontrollers except in their ability to directly access data in banks other than the bank 0. The low-end devices do have a set of banks, which are shown in Fig. 7.43, but, unlike the mid-range chips, the low-end devices do not have the RP# bits that allow the changing of banks. Instead the upper banks of the low-end PIC microcontrollers can only be accessed using the index register (FSR with the access register INDF). This requirement restricts the number of le registers that can be used in an application. When I work with the low-end architecture, I remember that memory is available using the formula:
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Memory = (PORTC_present != true) + 8 GP Registers + (# of Banks x 16)
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Bank 0 FSR Bits 6:5 = 0:0 Addr - Reg 00 - INDF 01 - TMR0 02 - PCL 03 - STATUS 04 - FSR 05 - PORTA* 06 - PORTB 07 - PORTC 08-0F Shared File Regs 10-1F Bank 0 File Regs
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Bank 1 FSR Bits 6:5 = 0:1 Addr - Reg 20 - INDF 21 - TMR0 22 - PCL 23 - STATUS 24 - FSR 25 - PORTA* 26 - PORTB 27 - PORTC 28-2F Shared File Regs 30-3F Bank 1 File Regs
Bank 2 FSR Bits 6:5 = 1:0 Addr - Reg 40 - INDF 41 - TMR0 42 - PCL 43 - STATUS 44 - FSR 45 - PORTA* 46 - PORTB 47 - PORTC 28-2F Shared File Regs 50-4F Bank 2 File Regs
Bank 3 FSR Bits 6:5 = 1:1 Addr - Reg 60 - INDF 61 - TMR0 62 - PCL 63 - STATUS 64 - FSR 65 - PORTA* 66 - PORTB 67 - PORTC 68-8F Shared File Regs 70-7F Bank 3 File Regs
Bank Unique Registers
Shared Registers
Figure 7.43 Access to register banks 1 through 3 of the low-end PIC microcontroller is accomplished using the FSR register.
So, if an 18-pin device (no PORTC) has two banks, then the amount of memory available is:
Memory = (PORTC_present != true) + 8 + (2 Banks x 16) = 1 + 8 + 32 = 41
For bank 0 direct le register addressing, you have 8 GP registers and the 16 bank speci c registers along with an additional le register depending on whether PORTC is present for a total of 24 or 25. This amount will seem very small, but for most very low-end applications it is quite adequate.
OPTION and TRIS Instructions The low-end PIC microcontrollers do not have
directly accessible OPTION_REG or TRIS# registers and instead, you must use the option and tris instructions, respectively, to write values to them. The most important issue that you should be aware of is that you cannot read back the contents of these registers in your application code. This is rarely an issue for OPTION_REG, but it can be a problem with the TRIS registers in case you are changing the operation (direction) of I/O pins later. The best solution to this issue is to keep le register copies of the various TRIS registers and after they are updated with the new state, their value is written to the appropriate TRIS register. For example, to implement changing 1 bit to output from input, the mid-range PIC microcontroller code would be:
bsf bsf bcf STATUS, RP0 TRISB ^ 0x80, 3 STATUS, RP0 ; ; ; Execute in Bank 1 Convert bit 4 to input Return to Bank 0
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