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  #11  
Old 28th May 2011, 01:02 AM
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What's Martin?
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Old 28th May 2011, 01:03 AM
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Cool

Martin is a person.
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  #13  
Old 28th May 2011, 01:33 AM
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Oh I thought it was a robot.
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Old 28th May 2011, 01:36 AM
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It probably is lol.

Actually [edit] now that you mention it, the Martin of reference at EmuTalk kinda had that space dude for an avatar. Don't think it's a robot though. lol see how well-versed I am
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Old 28th May 2011, 01:39 AM
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That's totally unrelated.
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Old 28th May 2011, 01:44 AM
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Old 28th May 2011, 01:45 AM
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wtf is this redundant bs
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  #18  
Old 28th May 2011, 01:52 AM
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Old 28th May 2011, 03:03 AM
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lawlawlawlawlawlawlawlawlawlawlawlawl

nyannyanyanyanyanyanya
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  #20  
Old 28th May 2011, 03:42 AM
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The register-encoded JR (primary opcode %000000, sub-opcode %001000) instruction behaves with a purpose similar to that of the jump-encoded J (primary and identity opcode %000010) instruction, with one key difference being that the target address in memory is specified by a 5-bit specifier to a source register storing the binary address to jump to (either 32 or 64 bits wide, depending on the mode of operation). The J instruction simply contains in its own embodiment a 26-bit operand, which is shifted left by 2 bits to form a 28-bit (7-nybble) target address (i.e. 0x??????? [hex]).

[edit] and it's not an absolute address; it's relative
like if the PC (program counter) register is currently at 0x8FFFFFFC (8-nybble address), and the J instruction effectively jumps to the PC-relative address 0xC000000, then the actual resulting 8-nybble address would be 0x8C000000.

[edit] God-damn-it, fixed the addressing units

Last edited by HatCat; 28th May 2011 at 04:03 AM.
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