bio | website | azimuthproject.org/azimuth/… |
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location | Munich | |
age | 39 | |
visits | member for | 4 years, 11 months |
seen | Jun 20 '13 at 19:29 | |
stats | profile views | 909 |
I graduated in theoretical physics from the University of Heidelberg and live and work as a software programmer in Munich, Germany.
Sep 30 |
awarded | Nice Question |
Sep 30 |
awarded | Yearling |
Jul 2 |
awarded | Curious |
Jun 11 |
awarded | Nice Question |
May 23 |
awarded | Notable Question |
Feb 16 |
awarded | Nice Answer |
Mar 27 |
awarded | Popular Question |
Nov 4 |
awarded | Yearling |
Oct 24 |
revised |
Quantum mechanics formalism and C*-algebras
added 1 characters in body |
Jul 16 |
comment |
Basic software libraries for numerical analysis using modern programming languages?
Thanks, but the focus of my question is more on languages and environments that are intuitive for mathematicians who intend to implement algorithms - languages that provide a better infrastructure than, for example, C. "Infrastructure" is meant is a couple of different ways here, both "code for housekeeping, GUI, networking", level of abstraction (e.g. pointer handling, OOP), easy of build and deployment etc. My question is less about what someone interested in high performance computing needs to focus on. |
Jul 16 |
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Basic software libraries for numerical analysis using modern programming languages?
Thanks, I infer from your answer that while it may not be "entirely clear" what I am looking for, it is clear enough to provide useful information :-) Could you expand your footnote about Fortran a bit? (Literature, development environments, online references, experiences?) |
Jul 16 |
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Basic software libraries for numerical analysis using modern programming languages?
Sarcasm is cheap, but I share your frustration. This is not the place to indulge in it, though. |
Jul 5 |
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Basic software libraries for numerical analysis using modern programming languages?
Thanks! Yes, I wondered if anyone would bother to write virtual machines (.NET or Java) for high performance architectures. |
Apr 29 |
awarded | Autobiographer |
Apr 29 |
comment |
Convergence of solutions to Navier-Stokes to Euler's equation for viscosity $\to$ zero
Thanks for your answer, I changed the "boundary conditions are equal" part in my question. |
Apr 29 |
revised |
Convergence of solutions to Navier-Stokes to Euler's equation for viscosity $\to$ zero
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Apr 28 |
asked | Convergence of solutions to Navier-Stokes to Euler's equation for viscosity $\to$ zero |
Mar 13 |
awarded | Nice Question |
Dec 31 |
awarded | Popular Question |
Nov 7 |
comment |
Basic software libraries for numerical analysis using modern programming languages?
Sure, this question is not about language wars, that is, I'm not interested in one either. However, I am still interested if there are software projects under way that would profit from a higher level of abstraction compared to C. Especially "glue code" or "housekeeping code" (io, testing, logging, exception handling etc.) is much easier to write and maintain in higher level languages. This becomes interesting for big and long living software projects like Sage (or, much more, for global climate models), compared to the "hack'n forget an algorithm for a single paper" - kind of coding. |