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Specializing c  an introduction to the principles behind cmix/ii
, 1999
"... 1.1 About this report........................... 5 1.2 Generating extensions........................ 6 1.2.1 The Futamura projections.................. 6 ..."
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1.1 About this report........................... 5 1.2 Generating extensions........................ 6 1.2.1 The Futamura projections.................. 6
InterProcedural Alias Analysis: Implementation and Empirical Results
, 1993
"... This report explains the goals and limitations of alias analysis for conventional procedural languages with reference parameters, shows in detail the actual design and implementation of IPA, and provides algorithmic and speed improvements over the best previously known aliasing algorithms. Empirical ..."
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This report explains the goals and limitations of alias analysis for conventional procedural languages with reference parameters, shows in detail the actual design and implementation of IPA, and provides algorithmic and speed improvements over the best previously known aliasing algorithms. Empirical results gathered during the analysis of large Fortran programs are also listed and discussed
Preface vii
, 2006
"... — Computer programs for protein crystallography Overview and manual ..."
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A Fortran 90 Interface for OpenGL
, 1997
"... It is important to provide a good fortran interface to OpenGL and related libraries for scientific visualization in mathematical software. OpenGL currently provides a fortran interface which can be used by fortran 77 or fortran 90 programs. However, this interface relies upon several extensions t ..."
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It is important to provide a good fortran interface to OpenGL and related libraries for scientific visualization in mathematical software. OpenGL currently provides a fortran interface which can be used by fortran 77 or fortran 90 programs. However, this interface relies upon several extensions to the fortran 77 standard. By using the new features of fortran 90 it is possible to define an interface to OpenGL that does not depend on any extensions to the standard and provides access to the full functionality of OpenGL. This document defines such an interface. 1 Introduction Most mathematical software for scientific computing is written in fortran, and most scientific computing applications require 3D graphics for visualization. It is therefore important to provide a good fortran interface to OpenGL and related libraries. OpenGL [3] currently provides a fortran interface [1] which can be used by fortran 77 or fortran 90 programs. However, this interface relies upon several extens...
The Fortran 90 Bindings for OpenGL
, 1999
"... It is important to provide a good Fortran interface to OpenGL and related libraries for scientific visualization in mathematical software. OpenGL has had FORTRAN 77 bindings for some time, however these bindings rely upon several extensions to the FORTRAN 77 standard. By using the new features of Fo ..."
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It is important to provide a good Fortran interface to OpenGL and related libraries for scientific visualization in mathematical software. OpenGL has had FORTRAN 77 bindings for some time, however these bindings rely upon several extensions to the FORTRAN 77 standard. By using the new features of Fortran 90 it is possible to define bindings for OpenGL that do not depend on any extensions to the standard and provide access to the full functionality of OpenGL. 1 Introduction Most mathematical software for scientific computing is written in Fortran, and most scientific computing applications require 3D graphics for visualization. It is therefore important to provide a good Fortran interface to OpenGL [7] and related libraries. OpenGL has had FORTRAN 77 bindings for some time [1], however these bindings rely upon several extensions to the FORTRAN 77 standard. Although some of these extensions are commonly used by Fortran compilers (e.g., REAL*4, REAL*8, INTEGER*4) and some have been made ...