It is a flip-flop, often referred to as a latch circuit, that, depending on the signal applied, can either be active-high or active-low. It guards against the circuit entering an incorrect condition and is an upgraded SR Flip Flop. It assists the circuit in switching between two states, as its name suggests.
The JK flip-flop is named for its creator, Jack Kilby, a Texas Instruments employee. Due of its ability to mask other flip-flops based on applied inputs, the JK Flip-flop is also well-known as a programmed flip-flop.
JK Flip Flop is a popular universal flip-flop that is used in shift registers, counters, PWM, and computer applications. It toggles the circuit between two states. Before we can fully understand JK Flip Flop, we must first understand what Flip Flop is.
Flip Flop is primarily used to store the state information of any circuit and has two stable states. The applied input has a direct impact on the flip-output. flop’s Any applied input that is changed directly affects the device’s output state.
The Global Dual JK Flip Flop market accounted for $XX Billion in 2021 and is anticipated to reach $XX Billion by 2030, registering a CAGR of XX% from 2022 to 2030.
A twin JK flip-flop with reset and a negative edge trigger is the 74HC73. There are separate (nCP), and reset (nR) inputs as well as complementary nQ and nQ outputs on this device. It complies with JEDEC Standard No. 7A and has Low-power Schottky TTL pin compatibility (LSTTL).
For predictable operation, the J and K inputs must be steady for one set-up period prior to the HIGH-to-LOW clock shift.
Reset (nR) is an active, asynchronous LOW input. When LOW, it takes precedence over the clock and data inputs and forces the nQ output to be either HIGH or LOW.
The clock input’s Schmitt-trigger function makes the circuit extremely forgiving of slower clock rise and fall times.
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