Operators
Arithmetic Operators These perform arithmetic operations. The + and  can be used as either unary (z) or binary (xy) operators.
Operators
+ (addition)
 (subtraction)
* (multiplication)
/ (division)
% (modulus)


Relational Operators Relational operators compare two operands and return a single bit 1or 0. These operators synthesize into comparators.
Wire and reg variables are positive Thus (3’b001) = = 3’b111 and (3d001)>3d110. However for integers 1< 6.
Operators
< (less than)
<= (less than or equal to)
> (greater than)
>= (greater than or equal to)
== (equal to)
!= (not equal to)


Bitwise Operators Bitwise operators do a bitbybit comparison between two operands. However see“Reduction Operators” on p. 7.
Operators
~ (bitwise NOT)
& (bitwise AND)
 (bitwise OR)
^ (bitwise XOR)
~^ or ^~(bitwise XNOR) 

Logical Operators Logical operators return a single bit 1 or 0. They are the same as bitwise operators only for single bit operands. They can work on expressions, integers or groups of bits, and treat all values that are nonzero as “1”. Logical operators are typically used in conditional (if ... else) statements since they work with expressions.
Operators
! (logical NOT)
&& (logical AND)
 (logical OR)


Reduction Operators Reduction operators operate on all the bits of an operand vector and return a singlebit value. These are the unary (one argument) form of the bitwise operators above.
Operators
& (reduction AND)
 (reduction OR)
~& (reduction NAND)
~ (reduction NOR)
^ (reduction XOR)
~^ or ^~(reduction XNOR)


Shift Operators Shift operators shift the first operand by the number of bits specified by the second operand. Vacated positions are filled with zeros for both left and right shifts (There is no sign extension).
Operators
<< (shift left)
>> (shift right)


Concatenation Operator The concatenation operator combines two or more operands to form a larger vector.
Operators
{ } (concatenation)


Replication Operator
The replication operator makes multiple copies of an item.
Operators
{n{item}} (n fold replication of an item)
For synthesis, Synopsis did not like a zero replication. For example: parameter n=5, m=5; assign x= {(nm){a}}


Conditional Operator: “?” Conditional operator is like those in C/C++. They evaluate one of the two expressions based on a condition. It will synthesize to a multiplexer (MUX).
Operators
(cond) ? (result if cond true):
(result if cond false)


Operator Precedence Table below shows the precedence of operators from highest to lowest. Operators on the same level evaluate from left to right. It is strongly recommended to use parentheses to define order of precedence and improve the readability of your code.

Posted By : SANTHOSH G  Jan. 6, 2010, 4:01 p.m.
thanks for providing this topic in simple manner. very simple n easy to understand. once again thanks sir.