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So I'm just wondering: Why not put one CPU, but a faster one, and with more memory? The image is of a RJconnector, as stated. How about this  picture that I uploaded recently to the German Wikipedia? The article says "[the Education Base Set] doesn't include any programming software which is sold separately". Upon going to the site, it appears as if all they offer is the "Education Software".
How does this differ from the software which comes with the retail version? It is pricy but it is cool. The educational software comes with a step-by-step tutorial of how to build robots using specific components I. Sound sensor, light sensor, motor , and of how to program those robots to do tasks. The retail software comes with a step-by-step tutorial of how to build, and program premade robots, that often have several different components, rather than teaching the user how to apply each component.
Several other key differences: Retail version comes with more parts, but uses AA batteries. Educational version comes with less parts, but has a removable, rechargeable battery pack.
Thus the educational version teaches users how to design their own robots, while the retail version gives the user instant satisfaction. God bless, Captain Vimes Is there a way we could organize, title, bullet, and class the information in this document better?
It seems to meander, with little organization. Perhaps a bulleted list of the differences between the educational package and the retail package would be helpful as well.
Moved the following information from Lego Mindstorms Where it was between comment tags: You can also use the wireless Bluetooth connection for uploading and downloading. NXT Buttons Orange button: Used for moving left and right in the NXT menu Dark grey button: The four sensors are the "us" sensor ultrasonic which alows it to determin how far away an object is, touch sensor, sound sensor and light sensor.
It also controls up to three motors. When programming the block it has a lot of functions you can choose from. There are a lot of blocks:. Use this block to set your robot to go forwards or backwards, in a straight line or to turn by following a curve. Define how far your robot will go by using the Duration property. To record an action, choose a name and the length of time you want to record.
Then download the block. Run your program and act out the motion you want to record. Use this block to play a sound file or a single tone. To compose a melody of tones, arrange several sound blocks in a row. This block lets your robot sense its environment for a certain condition before it continues. Use the slider or type in a number to set a trigger point so that the program continues when sensor values are below or above it.
Use this block to repeat sequences of code. Set the condition that will end the loop: You can also set a loop to go on forever. Use this block to choose between two sequences of code.
For example, when configured with a touch sensor, the switch block might run one series of blocks when the sensor is pressed and another when it is not. Then select the connection number for the target NXT, input your message and data type, and choose a mailbox number where the message will be deposited. This block sends a logic signal true or false through a data wire indicating the current condition of a touch sensor.
This is a sound detector. Using data wires, it can send the current sound value and a logic signal true or false. This sensor detects ambient surrounding light. Through data wires it can send a logic signal true or false or the current light reading.
By specifying a trigger point less than that by using the slider or by typing in a number , you can have your robot react if something gets too close to it. Output is sent by a data wire. This block counts the number of degrees one full rotation is degrees or full rotations that your motor turns. It will send a logic signal true or false or the current value through a data wire.
The reset button clears any value in the feedback box as well as in the NXT. When your program starts, the three built-in timers in the NXT will automatically start counting. To receive a wireless message, set the message type and mailbox number to match those of the sending NXT. This block will stop your program and any running motors, lamps or sounds. Stopped motors will start to coast. This block performs simple arithmetic operations like addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division.
The input numbers can be typed in or supplied dynamically by data wires. This block can determine if a number is either inside or outside of a range of numbers. The input values can be typed in, set using the sliders, or supplied dynamically by data wires. This block will output a random number through a data wire. You can use this number to generate unpredictable behavior in your robot.
The minimum and maximum limits for the number can be typed in or supplied dynamically by data wires. Create and name a variable by using the Define Variable command in the Edit menu.
Then drag a Variable block into your program and, after selecting its name from the list, choose to either read or write to the variable. This block can add small pieces of text together to create longer pieces of text like sentences. The input text can be typed in or supplied dynamically by data wires. The output text is sent out by a data wire.
Number To Text Block: The input number can be typed in or supplied dynamically by a data wire. This block will keep the NXT from entering sleep mode.
With this block you can save data from your robot in files on your NXT. After writing data to a file, you must use another File Access block to close the file before you can read or delete the file using a third File Access block. This advanced feature turns off the automatic error correction mechanism that precisely controls how far each servo motor turns. Contains links to the Ubi engine, tutorials and videos. Either way, the article ought to be updated since August is now in the past.
I notice the image page specifies that the image is being used under fair use but there is no explanation or rationale as to why its use in this Wikipedia article constitutes fair use.
In addition to the boilerplate fair use template , you must also write out on the image description page a specific explanation or rationale for why using this image in each article is consistent with fair use. Please go to the image description page and edit it to include a fair use rationale. Using one of the templates at Wikipedia: Fair use rationale guideline is an easy way to insure that your image is in compliance with Wikipedia policy, but remember that you must complete the template.
Do not simply insert a blank template on an image page. If there is other fair use media, consider checking that you have specified the fair use rationale on the other images used on this page. Note that any fair use images uploaded after 4 May, , and lacking such an explanation will be deleted one week after they have been uploaded, as described on criteria for speedy deletion. If you have any questions please ask them at the Media copyright questions page.
I would agree,too - it's done the same way in the German Wikipedia. I've resurrected this merger proposal. The previous proposal seemed to have been removed without discussion or explanation.
The merger proposal is gone again. Can't one of you just revive the merger proposal again? I think that the article could need some more pictures. I've uploaded some to the German Wikipedia recently, you could add them to the English Wikipedia as well. German Wikipedia user ChristianReitter —Preceding unsigned comment added by However, I can't find anything in NXC documentation that suggests it supports floating point types.
Furthermore, this post about floating point types suggests that it only supports integer approximations. First of all, Microsoft doesn't make personal computers. It should maybe say "Windows- or MacOS-based personal computers". IMO people understand "Windows" to be the Microsoft product, nowadays. Secondly, and more importantly, just what is it that runs on personal computers: