explain please, how r u solving it?

The Gateway to Computer Science Excellence

+1 vote

Best answer

If $a = 0$ state changes from $S_1$ to $S_2$ and if $b = 0$ state changes from $S_2$ to $S_1.$

So, $a = 0, b = 0$ is surely not a stable state as then the states will be oscillating. So, the condition for stability is that both $a$ and $b$ should not be $0$ together which is given by $a+b = 1$ or $\overline {ab} = 0.$

Options A and C are equivalent and both ensures stable states albeit by enforcing stricter than required conditions.

Correct Answer: Option B.

So, $a = 0, b = 0$ is surely not a stable state as then the states will be oscillating. So, the condition for stability is that both $a$ and $b$ should not be $0$ together which is given by $a+b = 1$ or $\overline {ab} = 0.$

Options A and C are equivalent and both ensures stable states albeit by enforcing stricter than required conditions.

Correct Answer: Option B.

+1 vote

0

@Swapnil Naik stable state means after certain time(after all delays) it gets stable and doesn't change. For above diagram to make sure output does not change, at S1 we should apply a=1 and at S2 we should apply b=1. Any other input will make our output fluctuate between S1 and S2.

- All categories
- General Aptitude 1.9k
- Engineering Mathematics 7.5k
- Digital Logic 2.9k
- Programming and DS 4.9k
- Algorithms 4.3k
- Theory of Computation 6.2k
- Compiler Design 2.1k
- Databases 4.1k
- CO and Architecture 3.4k
- Computer Networks 4.1k
- Non GATE 1.5k
- Others 1.5k
- Admissions 595
- Exam Queries 576
- Tier 1 Placement Questions 23
- Job Queries 72
- Projects 17

50,648 questions

56,429 answers

195,206 comments

99,910 users