Tcl/Tk for Programmers: With Solved Exercises that Work with Unix and Windows
This introduction to Tcl/Tk bridges the gaps between introductions, comprehensive manuals, and collections of scripts that solve particular problems. There are over 200 exercises with solutions for both Unix and Windows platforms.
Tcl/Tk for Programmers introduces high-level Tcl/Tk scripting language to experienced programmers with either Unix or Windows backgrounds. It includes a short introduction to TCP/IP, introductions on writing client-side scripts and GUI interfaces as well as integrating scripts with C/C++. In addition to covering version 8.0/8.0, the book describes the major differences between version 8.0/8.0, 7.6/4.2, and the experimental alpha version 8.1/8.1. Zimmer has extensive knowledge of Tcl/Tk programming and currently runs a consulting and training company based on his experience.
18 pages matching homogeneous coordinates in this book
Results 1-3 of 18
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
An Anatomy of Industrial Robots and Their Controls
Robot Arm Kinematics
29 other sections not shown
acceleration adaptive control algorithm angular applied approach Artificial Intelligence assembly Automatic automation AUTOPASS axes axis base coordinate block Cartesian clauses components computer vision constraints control system coordinate frame coordinate system defined degrees of freedom described dynamic equations of motion error example execution feedback Figure force feedback force sensor formulation function goal hand homogeneous coordinates homogeneous transformation IEEE IEEE Trans industrial robots input Intelligence 5 1974 inverse kinematics kinematic linear machine MACROP manipulator matrix mechanical method move Newton-Euler nonlinear object obstacles obtained operator optimal control parameters path performance position and orientation preconditions problem Proc recursive robot arm ROOM1 ROOM3 rotation rotation matrix segment sequence servo shown in Fig simulation sliding mode solution specified Stanford Stanford Arm STRIPS structure task technique tion tool torques trajectory transformation values variable vector velocity vision system wrist