The standard rounding mode forIEEE arithmetic is **round to nearest** with tiesdecided by choosing the nearest number whose least significant basetwo digit is even (i.e. zero). In this exercise, assume that one isworking in a floating point system that has only two base 2 digitsto the right of decimal point (rather than 52). Round each of thesenumbers according to the above rule expressing your answers as abase 2 digit followed by a radix point (.) and two more base 2digits (prefixed with a minus (-) sign when the number isnegative).

The standard rounding mode for IEEE arithmetic is round to nearest with ties decided by choosing the nearest number whose least significant base two digit is even (i.e. zero). In this exercise, assume that one is working in a floating point system that has only two base 2 digits to the right of decimal point (rather than 52). Round each of these numbers according to the above rule expressing your answers as a base 2 digit followed by a radix point and two more base 2 digits (prefixed with a min uS sign when the number is negative a, 1,010 rounds to b. 1.011 rounds to c. 011 rounds to d. 1.001 rounds to e. 001 rounds to 1.0111 rounds to f g. 0101 rounds to Show transcribed image text The standard rounding mode for IEEE arithmetic is round to nearest with ties decided by choosing the nearest number whose least significant base two digit is even (i.e. zero). In this exercise, assume that one is working in a floating point system that has only two base 2 digits to the right of decimal point (rather than 52). Round each of these numbers according to the above rule expressing your answers as a base 2 digit followed by a radix point and two more base 2 digits (prefixed with a min uS sign when the number is negative a, 1,010 rounds to b. 1.011 rounds to c. 011 rounds to d. 1.001 rounds to e. 001 rounds to 1.0111 rounds to f g. 0101 rounds to