On-Demand Video Tutorials for Microsoft Robotics Studio



Microsoft Robotics team has now released a collection of on-demand video tutorials that supplement those included with MSRS V1.0 release. This training material is now available from http://msdn.microsoft.com/robotics/learn/On_Demand/default.aspx


 


Here’s a summary of what’s included:


 


Architecture Overview


This session covers in depth the underlying Microsoft Robotics Studio services-oriented runtime architecture.


 


Visual Programming Language (VPL) 1


This session covers the Microsoft Visual Programming Language, an application development environment designed on a graphical dataflow-based programming model rather than control flow typically found in conventional programming.


 


Visual Programming Language (VPL) 2


This session builds on VPL1 and features more advanced examples of using VPL.


 


Microsoft Robotics Studio- Simulation


This session provides an introduction to the simulation runtime, a 3-D tool that simulates robotics applications in physics-based virtual environments, using the licensed PhysX™ engine from AGEIA™ Technologies Inc.


 


Microsoft Robotics Studio- Robotics Tutorials


This session, based on the robotics tutorials included with Microsoft Robotics Studio, will show how to create a service and coordinate between services. It will also provide an overview of manifests, contracts used to specify robotics hardware.


 


Microsoft Robotics Studio- Services Tutorials


This session, based on the services tutorials included with Microsoft Robotic Studio, will provide an overview of how to create a service, update the state of a service and persist the state of a service.


 


Microsoft Robotics Studio- Controlling Simulated Robots Using VB.NET


This session will provide an overview on working with Microsoft Robotics Studio using Visual Basic .NET.


 


Microsoft Robotics Studio- Controlling Simulated Robots Using Iron Python


This session will provide an overview on working with Microsoft Robotics Studio using Iron Python.


 


 


Thanks


 


Joseph Fernando

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