The second meeting of the Würzburg LabVIEW User Group (WUELUG) took place on Monday 9th of July in our offices. We had two presentations, delicious food and inspiring conversations. Verdict: Success!
The LabVIEW Developer Days (DevDays) in Nürnberg form the one NI event that’s taking place on our home soil – sort of. So, obviously, we never miss the chance to meet up with the local LabVIEW community and our NI contacts. A perfect opportunity to stay in touch and keep relationships alive!
One year ago, we had already expanded our team to meet the ever increasing demands of our customers. Due to the successful expansion, we are now opening up new potentials.
National Instruments recognises the continuing efforts around the LabVIEW ecosystem and its community by welcoming Joerg Hampel to the LabVIEW Champions program.
“Best Practices” are methods or techniques that are accepted as superior to alternative ways, so we should expect anybody to adopt them. Surprisingly, we all dodge best practices – because they’re too complex, too much effort, or too (insert-other-excuse-here). But why not take small steps?
The Certified LabVIEW Developer (CLD) is the middle one of three LabVIEW certifications (ok, there is a fourth, but the CLED is somewhere parallel to the CLA) and earning it was one of my resolutions for the beginning of 2018. The LabVIEW certifications are part of my plan to become a LabVIEW expert and, of course, my boss likes it when I engage in further education. Beside my personal motivations, with the CLD you get a nice proof of your LabVIEW skills. You’re not a bloody beginner anymore and at least it’s a cool badge in the NI forum.
In this post I want to write a little bit about my way to the CLD and give you a lead to find your own way.