A lower-speed version of the Intel 80386. It uses a 16-bit data bus instead of a 32-bit data bus. It has a 24-bit address bus. It is faster than the 286, and more importantly, like the full-size 386, provides more flexibility in running existing DOS applications. Intel’s version runs at 16 MHz, while AMD’s can run at up to 33 MHz. It comes in a PFP package.
- Intel 8048
processor The microcontroller used in IBM PC keyboards. The 8048 was inspired by, and similar to, the Fairchild F8 microprocessor but, being a microcontroller, was designed for low cost and small size. The 8048 has a modified Harvard architecture, with program ROM on chip and 64 to 256 bytes of RAM also on chip. I/O […]
- Intel 80486
- Intel 8051
processor A microcontroller developed by Intel in 1980 for use in embedded products and still (1999) one of the most popular microcontrollers. The 8051/8031 cores are used in over 100 devices from 10 independent manufacturers such as Dallas and Philips. [What is the difference between the 8031/8051/8052?] See also CAS 8051 Assembler, as31 assembler, 51forth. […]
- Intel 8080
processor The successor to the Intel 8008. The 8080 had a 16-bit address bus and an 8-bit data bus. It had seven 8-bit registers (six which could also be combined as three 16-bit registers), a 16-bit stack pointer to memory which replaced the 8008’s internal stack and a 16-bit program counter. It also had 256 […]