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Created by Mark Anderson
Seminar Details
Time: July 29, 2009 from 8:30 am
Location: RICHMOND, BC V6X 4A6 (Canada)
Street: Four Points by Sheraton Vancouver Airport, 8368 Al
Website or Map:
Contact Info: 888-444-3539
Seminar Type:
Organized By: National Instruments
Latest Activity: July 10, 2009, 2:34 pm

Seminar Description
Learn how to take advantage of the latest technologies, including graphical programming and NI FPGA-based PAC hardware, to lower the cost of industrial measurement and control.
This free three-hour seminar explores National Instruments LabVIEW graphical industrial measurement and control development tools and National Instruments CompactRIO programmable automation controller (PAC) systems. Discover first-hand how to design, prototype, and deploy real-time applications using NI LabVIEW Real-Time and LabVIEW FPGA programming tools and NI CompactRIO hardware. Explore leading-edge control design tools and techniques to improve your design efficiency for industrial control systems and machines. Learn about closed loop control design, simulation, implementation, and monitoring including PID control and FPGA based machine analysis.

In this seminar:

See how you can use LabVIEW to design control systems with field-programmable gate arrays (FPGAs), real-time operating systems, and industrial I/O

Learn how to develop LabVIEW Real-Time and LabVIEW FPGA applications for better code reuse and easier debugging

Use high-level graphical programming to design your own custom reconfigurable FPGA hardware

Explore best practices for transferring data between FPGA hardware and a real-time controller for control or data-logging applications

See how you can use LabVIEW FPGA for motion control, custom digital communication, and system timing and synchronization applications

Who Should Attend
This seminar is designed for engineers, and technicians who build, design, or implement industrial systems and have some previous LabVIEW programming experience. Engineers using programmable logic controllers or single-board computers, or those designing custom control systems, can benefit from this seminar. Designers of industrial machinery, equipment, vehicles, or other electromechanical devices with moving parts and electronically controlled actuators may also find this event useful.

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