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    • By drjdpowell
      I am just starting on trying to be able to use Python code from a LabVIEW application (mostly for some image analysis stuff).  This is for a large project where some programmers are more comfortable developing in Python than LabVIEW.  I have not done any Python before, and their seem to be a bewildering array of options; many IDE's, Libraries, and Python-LabVIEW connectors.  
      So I was wondering if people who have been using Python with LabVIEW can give their experiences and describe what set of technologies they use.
    • By Yaw Mensah
      I have installed Labview 2020 on Dedian Buster using the rpm to deb conversion method via alien. Due to Architecture mismatch i deleted the *i386.rpm files before conversion.
      My Problem is that after creating a project at "Build Specification"-> "rigth click" i am only able to select "Source Distribution". Application does not show up as an option. 
      I will be grateful for any suggestions.
      Thank you in advance.
    • By flarn2006
      LabVIEW's built-in XNode editing tools are enabled using a license file, rather than a simple INI toggle. Presumably they do this for stronger discouragement from unofficial use, as hacking one's way past that feels a lot more "shady" than just adding a line to a config file.
      But what about the Linux and Mac versions? They don't have a license manager, so how is XNode development enabled there? One might guess that those features simply aren't compiled into the released builds of those versions, but there is actually precedent to suggest otherwise. VI Scripting used to be similarly restricted using a license, but then they made it public. At the time, LabVIEW didn't have a toggle in the Options for it. But they didn't need to release a patch to add one. Instead, they simply published their formerly-internal license file, and set their activation server to accept requests to activate it. And yet, Linux/Mac users weren't out of luck: it turned out that for them, it actually was just a configuration key.
      The VI Scripting license had the internal name "LabVIEW_Scripting(_PKG)". The Linux/Mac configuration key was "Scripting_LabVIEWInternalTag".
      At 17:48 in this video, several XNode-related configuration keys are shown, likely found in strings in the EXE or resource files. One of them is called "XNodeDevelopment_LabVIEWInternalTag". Guess what the internal name of the XNode Development license is.
      I don't have the Linux/Mac version to test with, but I know a pattern when I see one. The following command was given in the readme for the VI Scripting package for Linux:
      echo -e "labview.Scripting_LabVIEWInternalTag:\tTrue" >> ~/.labviewrc Here are the Mac instructions:

      If you have either of those versions, it's probably worth a try: follow those instructions, but replace "Scripting" with "XNodeDevelopment", and see if you can open an XNode in the IDE, or create one from File->New. (Also, in the case of Mac, replace 8.6 with your actual LabVIEW version if necessary.)
      (Here's where I got my information about enabling scripting: https://forums.ni.com/t5/LabVIEW-APIs-Documents/LabVIEW-Scripting/ta-p/3535340?profile.language=en)
    • By javier_r
      VIPM.io now allows you to post LabVIEW Resources, Ideas, and Tools. For example, you could post a link to a video tutorial or blog article about a package. You can also post ideas, like feature requests or new tools. Best of all, package developers are notified when you post your ideas and resources, and you can comment and discuss posts with the community. Take a look at this video to learn more: https://www.vipm.io/posts/664960df-f111-4e13-989a-24be8207182d/

    • By Shuvankar Das
      I want to connect My ccd camera with labview. The details of my system is given bellow. I cannot connect it please help   OS:  WINDOWS 7, 64bit   LabView Run-Time 2013(64-bit) NI-IMAQ 4.8 NI-IMAQdx 4.3   Camera: QICAM Monochrome Cooled (QIC-F-M-12-C) Model QICAM Resolution 1392 x 1040 Sensor 1/2" Sony ICX205 progressive-scan interline CCD Pixel Size 4.65 x 4.65µm Cooling Type Peltier thermoelectric cooling to 25˚C below ambient Digital Output 12 bit Video Output FireWire (IEEE 1394b) Max. Frame Rate 10 fps full resolution @ 12 bits Pixel Scan 20, 10, 5, 2.5MHz Mount Type C-mount optical format  
       
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