PDA

View Full Version : Yes, use F4F Directional Logic Gates



Shuriken_Star
04-08-2011, 04:33 AM
I've recently built several logic gates that function similar to AND, OR, & XOR gates. The difference is that my logic gates can take in & output positive or negative values. The directional AND gate behaves like a regular AND gate, but the inputs must both be positive or negative to output the corresponding signal. The directional OR gate can take in positive or negative inputs and relay the corresponding signal through, but they cancel out if both signals are opposite from each other. The directional XOR gate doesn't allow both signals through, but it allows the first signal to be outputted without interruption from the second. None of these gates work with analog signals, but they are still very useful. Here's the code for my level on lbp.me: "zt459g". One of my own custom-designed microchips is also included in the level, which is VERY useful for multi-controlinator vehicles (or anything else someone can come up with ;) )

Ricky-III
04-08-2011, 11:33 PM
sounds interesting, I'll check it out.

Angelgozen
04-12-2011, 05:20 PM
O_O...huh...i understand it...but i would like a dumb downed version nontheless...or a level example...a link>

Shuriken_Star
04-13-2011, 12:27 AM
I provided a code for use in lbp.me, or just click the little planet under my name
<-----------------------------------

Angelgozen
04-14-2011, 10:41 PM
k XD on my list

BossWolfen
04-20-2011, 05:03 AM
Personally, i find building from scratch more efficient, lulz.

Shuriken_Star
05-10-2011, 01:30 AM
With more complex logic, I work more efficiently recreating a logical component than just copying it. I can create very complex logic, but it's not very easy for me to copy it and place it into something else, so I just recreate what I need from scratch. It's more time-consuming, but it's easier to work with.

Ricky-III
05-10-2011, 11:06 PM
Same with me. I personally save time recreating logic from something rather than just copy/ pasting someone elses near exact logic. That way if I need to change something it does, I don't have to trace back through all the wires and junk.