Evaluate your understanding of NI LabVIEW. Choose the assessment that best aligns with your progress through the LabVIEW 101 instructional video modules.
Test your “Basic” understanding of LabVIEW concepts by attempting the LabVIEW Basics Test. This test is recommended after you complete the seven modules found in the LabVIEW Basics section. The test includes 20 multiple choice questions.
Assess your “Basic” understanding of programming in LabVIEW by completing the LabVIEW Basics Exercise. This exercise is recommended after you complete the seven modules found in the LabVIEW Basics section.
Design a calculator in LabVIEW that will add, subtract, divide, multiply, divide, take the square root, and raise to a power.
Things to Consider
View the Exercise Solution (Don’t cheat!)
Evaluate your understanding of LabVIEW software and the basics of DAQ hardware. This exam is recommended after you complete ALL of the modules found in LabVIEW Basics and LabVIEW Tasks. There are 26 multiple choice questions on the exam.
Evaluate your understanding of LabVIEW software and the basics of DAQ hardware. This project is recommended after you complete ALL of the modules for LabVIEW Basics and LabVIEW Tasks.
Use NI LabVIEW software and the NI myDAQ device to create an audio equalizer. This needs to separate the incoming signal into three frequency bands for bass, midtone, and treble. It also needs to allow for attenuation of each band independently as well as overall volume control. You should then display the frequency spectrum plot on the front panel and play the audio signal out to headphones or speakers. Keep in mind how a mixing table for an equalizer looks when designing the front panel. This challenges you to combine all of the LabVIEW skills you have learned thus far to complete a project that accomplishes a task with the NI myDAQ device.
NI myDAQ device
Computer speakers or headphones
3.5 mm audio cable
Things to Consider
Here is an example of what the front panel might look like:
View the Project Solution (Don’t cheat!)
Typically, the vocals of a song are split evenly on the left and right channels of an audio signal. Can you think of a way to remove the vocals from a song? Can you use this to make a karaoke machine?