Test data analysis and visualization with jBEAM software


jBEAM – the comprehensive software solution that analyzes and visualizes measurement data, and generates reports. jBEAM can run as a desktop program and also in web-based measurement data management (MDM) systems such as MaDaM.

Platform-independent and multilingual, our software has already been chosen by many leading automobile manufacturers and Level One suppliers: jBEAM gives them a strategic global solution for R&D processes, including all-round and application-specific data analytics, calculations and reporting.

Terabytes of data, hundreds of users and a diverse range of application areas: together with the EnCom communication protocol, jBEAM’s open framework is the key to interactive test data analysis and visualization in a distributed environment.

Overview of jBEAM components and workflow:


General features:

  • Over 100 file formats supported with auto reload to change file content
  • Calculations based on quantities, taking account of the units for the values with conversion via unit service
  • Crash assessment calculations fully compliant with EURO and China NCAP regulations including passive and active safety
  • Measurement data synchronized with video and GPS data
  • GPS data visualized using map servers such as Google or Open Street Map
  • Varied range of graphic elements (including different graphs) to visualize data, real time controls and input controls
  • ASAM ODS database access
  • Auto resampling to common time grid
  • Flexible report generation with freely configurable footers and headers, font templates and multilingual report layouts
  • Group components to structure complex projects
  • Block diagram to visualize data dependencies in a jBEAM project
  • Multi-file processing and cluster awareness
  • Extensible with CEA Java components, Groovy or Python scripts and MATLAB functions via MATLAB wrapper
  • Available in multiple languages including English, German and Chinese


Source Link

Previous articleANCHOR LOAD CELLS
Next articleWLY 1/D2 Precision Balance
“To achieve the possible, we must attempt the impossible” – this was already clear to German author and Nobel Prize winner Hermann Hesse. Engineers Walter P. Kistler and Hans Conrad Sonderegger achieved something seemingly impossible in 1950 when they invented and patented the world’s first charge amplifier (charge/voltage converter) – a breakthrough that ushered in the widespread industrial use of piezoelectric measurement technology and laid the foundation for the success story of the Kistler Group that was established nine years later in Winterthur (Switzerland).