
Get a quick overview of how to use the Suggestions Bar, a new interface paradigm that lets you navigate and discover functionality throughout the Mathematica system.


Learn how to use Mathematica's Input Assistant, which helps you automatically complete code, discover functions and options, and reduce oversights and typographical errors while coding.


Mathematica's Image Assistant provides immediate access to common image processing tools, making it easy to interactively process images using pointandclick—all within the notebook environment. Get an overview of how to use the Image Assistant in this video.


You can create and present slide shows directly from within Mathematica. Mathematicabased presentations can contain interactive interfaces and live computations, letting your audience see the effects of changes to parameters in real time. Learn more in this "How to" screencast.


Watch an introduction to the Wolfram Demonstrations Project, a free resource that uses dynamic computation to illuminate concepts in science, technology, mathematics, art, finance, and a range of other fields.


You can embed interactive Wolfram Demonstrations on your website or blog in just a few quick steps. Learn how in this "How to" screencast.


With Wolfram technologies, biological knowledge meets computation. This video features examples of how Mathematica, WolframAlpha, CDF, and other Wolfram technologies can help in the areas of biology, bioinformatics, medical imaging, and more.


Nick Gaskill
Whether it is for importing, exporting, or other operations, Mathematica must know where to look for files on your computer before it can use them. Mathematica provides several convenient ways for doing this. In this "How to" screencast, learn how to insert a file path.


Nick Gaskill
In addition to letting you change the size of points in a 2D plot, Mathematica also lets you change the color and type of marker for points. Learn how in this "How to" screencast.


This tutorial screencast shows how to encrypt your code for deployment using the Encode command on a package.


Ulises CervantesPimentel
In this video presentation from the Wolfram Technology Conference 2011, Ulises CervantesPimentel, a senior kernel developer at Wolfram, describes how to compute and program using the new GPU capabilities in Mathematica 8.


Lambert Chao and Kamilah J. M. Taylor
This talk by Wolfram software engineers Lambert Chao and Kamilah J.M. Taylor at the Wolfram Technology Conference 2011 shows Mathematica capabilities for remotely communicating with and controlling the LEGO MINDSTORMS NXT 2.0 robot.


Yves Klett
In this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference 2011, Yves Klett from the Institute of Aircraft Design & University of Stuttgart, Germany, shares a few mechanical engineering examples that make good use of Mathematica.


Nick Lariviere
See a number of data import topics and how Mathematica handles large datasets in realworld applications in this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference 2011.


Roger Germundsson, John Fultz, and Tom WickhamJones
Mathematica 8 introduced powerful new advances in technical computing. At the Wolfram Technology Conference 2011, the Wolfram directors who led the development of these new capabilities presented a Mathematica 8 Year in Review.


Todd Gayley and Joel Klein
Today's system builder expects tools to play together and to deploy applications easily. In this recorded presentation from the Wolfram Technology Conference 2011, you will understand how and when to use new Mathematica 8 features for C language integration.


Charles Pooh
In this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference 2011, Charles Pooh explains the background and basic concepts of network analysis with Mathematica and how it can be applied to social network analysis.


Adam Strzebonski
In this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference 2011, Adam Strzebonski looks at Mathematica functions related to solving algebraic equations and inequalities and discusses the most appropriate solvers for various types of problems.


Nikki Johnson
Explore the various ways mobile devices can tap into the power of Mathematica and WolframAlpha to enhance learning in math, science, and even music classrooms in this recorded presentation from the Wolfram Technology Conference 2011.


Roman Maeder
This recorded presentation from the Wolfram Technology Conference 2011 gives a look at advanced features of Mathematica's parallel programming language, including automatic distribution of values to parallel kernels and automatic parallelization of programs.


Chris Carlson
The new Museum of Mathematics has an infinite family of logos implemented with Mathematica. Hear how the concept came about in this talk from the Wolfram Technology Conference 2011.


Theodore Gray
In this video from the Wolfram Technology Conference 2011, Theodore Gray gives an inside look at how the digital publishing company Touch Press uses Mathematica in its current and future ebooks.


Rob Knapp
New compiler technology optimizes execution performance directly from the Mathematica language. At the Wolfram Technology Conference 2011, Rob Knapp presents this talk on how to effectively use the Mathematica compiler and code generation.


Jon McLoone
This presentation gives a whirlwind tour of Mathematica's key features as well as applications in image processing, control systems, GPU computation, and more.
