Basic Rights Of A Landlord: A Primer

It is not uncommon to see problems arise between landlord and tenant and much of the problem lies in the fact that landlords are aware of their legal rights and obligations.
As a landlord, it is vital for you to be aware of your basic rights so that when property is let out, the agreement drawn between you and the tenant is done in such a manner that makes way for a smooth relationship during the time of tenancy. Here is a look at basic rights that you should be aware of as a landlord:

The tenant is obligated to pay the rent on time, on or before the date that has been specified in the legal contract that has been signed for tenancy, for the entire duration of the tenancy.

In the event that the tenant is unable to pay rent before the specified due date, he or she must inform the landlord of the same with due reasons and request for an extension of rent payment date. If the tenant fails to make payment on time, the landlord has the right to charge penalty.

The landlord has the right to inspect his or her property at any time during the tenancy period. The landlord must give a 24 hour notice of inspection, after which he or she can come in person and check the property.

The tenant must give an advance deposit amount that amounts to two months of rental payment. This deposit amount is to be returned to the tenant at the time the tenant vacates the property. However, if the landlord finds any intentional or unintentional damage to the property at the time the tenant is vacation, he or she can deduct damages from the deposit amount.

The landlord has the right to increase rental amount after a fixed period of time or as deemed agreeable between the landlord and tenant. Details of a rental increase should be mentioned in the agreement.
How a CPU Works

Go inside the computer to uncover the inner workings of the CPU including the Control Unit, the ALU, registers and much more.
See the Book: Author’s Website:

See the 6502 CPU Simulation:

For anyone annoyed by the breaths between speaking, try this unlisted version with edited audio:

Download the PowerPoint file used to make the video:

The CPU design used in the video is copyrighted by John Scott, author of the book But How Do It Know?.

There are a few small differences between the CPU in the video and the one used in the book. Those differences are listed below but they should not detract from your understanding of either.

CONTROL UNIT – This component is called the Control Section in the book. It is called Control Unit here simply because that is a more common name for it that you might see used elsewhere.

LOAD INSTRUCTION – In this video, what’s called a LOAD instruction is actually called a DATA instruction in the book. The Scott CPU uses two different instructions to move data from RAM into the CPU. One loads the very next piece of data (called a DATA instruction in the book) and the other uses another register to tell it which address to pull that data from (called a LOAD instruction in the book). The instruction was renamed in the video for two reasons: 1) It might be confusing to hear that the first type of data we encounter in RAM is itself also called DATA. 2) Since the LOAD instruction from the book is a more complex concept, it was easier to use the DATA instruction in the video to introduce the concept of moving data from RAM to the CPU .

IN and OUT INSTRUCTIONS – In the Scott CPU, there is more involved in moving data between the CPU and external devices than just an IN or an OUT instruction. That process was simplified in the video to make the introduction of the concept easier.

ACCUMULATOR – The register that holds the output of the ALU is called the Accumulator in the book. That is the name typically used for this register, although it was simply called a register in the video.

MEMORY ADDRESS REGISTER – The Memory Address Register is a part of RAM in the book, but it is a part of the CPU in the video. It was placed in the CPU in the video as this is generally where this register resides in real CPUs.

JUMP INSTRUCTIONS – In the book there are two types of unconditional JUMP instructions. One jumps to the address stored at the next address in RAM (this is the one used in the video) and the other jumps to an address that has already been stored in a register. These are called JMP and JMPR instructions in the book respectively.

MISSING COMPONENT – There is an additional component missing from the CPU in the video that is used to add 1 to the number stored in a register. This component is called “bus 1” in the book and it simply overrides the temporary register and sends the number 1 to the ALU as input B instead.

REVERSED COMPONENTS – The Instruction Register and the Instruction Address Register are in opposite positions in the diagrams used in the book. They are reversed in the video because the internal wiring of the control unit will be introduced in a subsequent video and keeping these registers in their original positions made that design process more difficult.

OP CODE WIRING – The wires used by the control unit to tell the ALU what type of operation to perform appear near the bottom of the ALU in the video, but near the top of the ALU in the book. They were reversed for a similar reason as the one listed above. The wiring of the ALU will be introduced in a subsequent video and keeping these wires at the top of the ALU made the design process more difficult.