- Series: McGraw-Hill Visual Technology
- Paperback: 665 pages
- Publisher: McGraw-Hill; 2nd edition (June 25, 1997)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 007032915X
- ISBN-13: 978-0070329157
- Product Dimensions: 7.2 x 1 x 9.2 inches
- Shipping Weight: 2.3 pounds
- Average Customer Review: 8 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #5,943,133 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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LabVIEW Graphical Programming : Practical Applications in Instrumentation and Control 2nd Edition
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From the Back Cover
This is the only in-depth, engineering-level guide to the popular graphical programming language for virtual instrumentation. LabVIEW is ideal for developing software-based versions of real-world instruments, increasing the versatility of available hardware and saving thousands of dollars in equipment costs. Control panels mimic real panels, right down to on-screen lights and switches. Best of all, LabVIEW is easily understood by scientists and engineers-and can thus be used to achieve productive results more quickly. With LabVIEW, programming is done via block diagrams that consist of icons and wires that can be directly compiled into executable code. Full of practical tips and techniques, the completely revised text provides complete coverage of LabVIEW, including instrument drivers, using the DAQ Library, designing a DAQ system, data visualization, image processing, and automated test applications. New material covers networking and sound/video programming issues, along with other features of the latest LabVIEW releases. A companion CD-ROM provides an extensive library of ready-to-use LabVIEW virtual instruments. ABOUT THE AUTHOR Gary W. Johnson is a longtime LabVIEW user. He is currently an Instrumentation Engineer at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory.
Top customer reviews
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It did help me intially as I got into more programming, it would not help me.
As a result they leave out key parts of codelets on their diagrams in G. For example in describing Events, they fail to talk about where the "STOP" is put. The first diagram of a Dynamic Event, Fig.3.22, Page 86, has incorporated the stop but no reference is made to its existance in the text. Similarly, Fig. 6.4, page 185, references a Control Array for dynamic registration but again they fail to explain it in the text. There are many more similar examples.
This book has excellent codelets that I would like to use but have had difficutly because of these seemingly trivial but critical omissions. If this problem were fixed in latter revisions (mine is probably a 1st) this could be a really outstanding book.
If you are really looking for a book which you really need to learn something about Labview, this book is not that one. Continue your search!