Build it Fast: 5 Steps from Concept to Working Distributed System

Ondemand: Aired Live- September 25, 2013

DDS is becoming a key integration technology for the Internet of Things. A wide variety of industries are using DDS to connect real-world systems. These include healthcare, industrial automation, automotive, energy, transportation, and manufacturing. In these real-world, real-time systems, the right answer delivered too late is wrong. DDS provides a scalable, high-performance software data bus to handle the demanding volume, variety, and speed of data.

DDS is a powerful technology that can be difficult to implement quickly. Now, RTI is introducing a new tool that accelerates development by orders of magnitude! This webinar will show you how to quickly go from an initial concept to a working and fully functional implementation in hours instead of weeks. The new tool, Prototyper, leverages simple scripting to build distributed modules for RTI Connext™. It quickly turns concepts into implementation. We will illustrate it using a real-world example ‒ starting from an initial system concept, we will walk through the 5 critical steps to build a complete working system.

This webinar is for you, if you have ever wondered:
  • I have an idea! How can I quickly show a working proof of concept?
  • I have a very short timeline and/or a very limited staff. Can DDS help me get it done faster than other technology options?
  • I am new to DDS. How can I quickly get something working without having to become a DDS expert?
  • I am defining a data model. Is is better to model the data this way or that?
  • I have a data model. Do these QoS policies make sense?
  • I have a working system. Are the data flows working correctly? How can I test and validate?

    Rajive Joshi, Ph.D., Principal Solution Architect, RTI
    Dr. Joshi serves as a technology consultant to customers building high performance distributed systems. His technical expertise spans distributed real-time systems, embedded systems, robotics, evolutionary computing, and sensor fusion. He has 18+ years of experience in software architecture, design, and implementation of distributed real-time systems and middleware. He is a co-inventor of seven patents, and has co-authored 30+ publications, including the book, "Multisensor Fusion: A Minimal Representation Framework," and a chapter in the book "Differential Evolution: A Practical Approach to Global Optimization." He won the best paper award at the 1996 Multisensor Fusion and Integration Conference, and received the "Charles M. Close Best Doctoral Thesis" prize for his doctoral work. His project on distributed robotics tele-operation was featured on CNN television.

    John Mchale, Technical Editor, Open Systems Media
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