National Instruments is announcing Measurement Studio 2013, the only .NET software suite that provides all the tools needed to build a professional, end-to-end test or measurement system in Microsoft Visual Studio. Measurement Studio 2013, which integrates into Visual Studio 2012, 2010 and 2008, is the only software on the market that addresses the specific needs of the test, measurement and automation industries.
Measurement Studio 2013 simplifies hardware communication code with instrument control libraries and built-in configuration assistants for DAQ devices. With over 500 advanced analysis, math and signal processing functions, Measurement Studio 2013 provides every function needed to accurately process raw data and yield meaningful results.
NI Measurement Studio 2013 is a suite of tools for Microsoft Visual Studio designed to help engineers create test and measurement applications in .NET, supports .NET Framework 4.5 and Visual Studio 2012, the most recent version of Microsoft’s premier development environment. It supports cutting-edge user interface (UI) design technologies for plotting measurement data, such as graphs and charts for Windows Presentation Foundation (WPF), Windows Forms and Web Forms that display analogue and digital signals and offer a full range of customisable design features.
Features such as pre-built scientific UI controls, advanced signal analysis functions, hardware connectivity wizards and data streaming libraries help engineers reduce development time and create professional UIs that convey information effectively and intuitively.
Ray Almgren, Vice President of Corporate Marketing and Platform Adoption at National Instruments, says: “Instead of wasting time creating their own UI controls or purchasing financial UI software and modifying it to work with engineering data, engineers and scientists can use Measurement Studio to quickly and easily create .NET test and measurement applications. .NET programmers who use this software have a huge competitive advantage because they’ll save significant amounts of time and money when building and operating their systems.”