That's generated by one of the Johnson Space Center robotics/EVA planning tools, called MAGIK (Manipulator Analysis-Graphic, Interactive, Kinematic).
Here is a screenshot of a MAGIK video used when we were working on the Docked Late Inspection failure response on STS-131:
The small squares are views from different cameras and the large view in the lower right is a "God's-eye view".
Basically the tool is used when planning an operation to figure out the joint angles that will be used by the manipulator arms to achieve the mission goals while obeying all the restrictions such as joint angle limits, clearance-to-structure rules, availability of camera views, etc.
The tool and its use are described in ISS ROBOTICS ANALYSIS AND OPERATIONS although annoyingly, most of the pictures do not render in this paper. I had to scroll down to about page 20 to find one that worked. Also this paper is from 2002 and the graphics kept getting better, as you can see when I worked there in 2010 they were quite a bit better.
The NASA/Boeing Robotics Analysis Team’s purpose is to provide NASA
with efficient and thorough analysis of robotic operations on the ISS,
such as assembly operations, EVA/SSRMS tasks, operations viewing,
Space Vision Systems (SVS) operations, and SSRMS capture and berthing.
The team is called the MAGIK Team due to their main robotic kinematic
analysis tool named MAGIK which stands for ...The team uses this tool
almost exclusively to perform their main analysis task of
investigating kinematic feasibility of the ISS RMS assembly
A much older but more detailed description of MAGIK is here.
Current Space Station Applications
MAGIK can be used to analyze the
kinematics of any space station robotic operational scenario. It
serves as a proof- of-concept tool for planned robotic operations.
Starting from engineering drawings, models can be built to the desired
level of fidelity, manipulators can be accurately modeled
kinematically, and man-in-the-loop simulations can be running within
hours. The ability of engineers using MAGIK to answer the "what if or
"is it possible to" questions - quickly and accurately - continues to
amaze even those who are familiar with its capabilities.The following
sections give examples of space station analyses that have been
accomplished using MAGIK in the areas of robotic assembly and
maintenance, simulated viewing, astronaut training facility test
setup, dexterous manipulator tasks, control algorithm development and
testing, collision detection, evolution concept evaluation, servicing
facility functionality, and in-space assembly of large space vehicles.