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1. Finite Differences
finite differences. The finite difference approximation (FDA) amounts to replacing derivatives by finite differences, or. for sufficiently small . 1.2. In the frequency domain, the FDA is
http://ccrma-www.stanford.edu/~jos/lumped/Finite_Differences.html

Extractions: Lumped Models Global Contents ... Search The finite difference approximation ( FDA ) amounts to replacing derivatives by finite differences, or for sufficiently small In the frequency domain, the FDA is recalling that is the transfer function of an ideal differentiator. Thus, the finite difference approximation may be defined in the frequency domain by the mapping The FDA is a special case of the matched transformation ] applied to the point . In general, the matched transformation maps a pole at to the point , where is the sampling period . Thus, each pole and zero are mapped according to The actual transformation is carried out by factoring into a product of first-order terms such as , and substituting Setting gives the FDA for Since the FDA is the matched transformation for poles and zeros at the origin of the plane, it follows that it maps analog dc ) to digital dc ( ). However, that is the only ideal mapping in the frequency domain, as discussed further below. Not that the FDA does not alias , since the conformal mapping is one to one , but it does warps the poles and zeros in a way which may not be desirable.

2. Finite Differences Tutorial
A Limited Tutorial on Using. finite differences in Soil Physics Problems. written by Donald L. Baker. reviewed by H. Don Scott. home. This and the soil physics tutorial section have been the most popular sections on this site. to understand and to program are finite differences, derived from Taylor series expansions (DuChateau and
http://www.aquarien.com/findif/Findifa4.html

Extractions: A Limited Tutorial on Using home This and the soil physics tutorial section have been the most popular sections on this site. But due to illness and disability, it will be difficult for me to pay to keep this site going. If there is anyone who wishes to obtain a copy of these sections, or any others of interest, for the purpose of putting up a mirror site, please contact me at 5001 West 5th Place, Stillwater, OK 74074-6703, before August 2003. Don Baker If anyone has found this tutorial useful and wishes to help keep it on the web, one could send a check for a dollar for account 3144, made out to Provalue.net and mailed to: Professional Value Internet Services, Inc. Attn: Account 3144 Stillwater, OK 74074 USA This is a brief and limited tutorial in the use of finite difference methods to solve problems in soil physics. It is meant for students at the graduate and undergraduate level who have at least some understanding of ordinary and partial differential equations. After an explanation of how to use finite differences in cook-book fashion, the equations, computer code and graphic results are given for three examples: heat flow, infiltration and redistribution, and contaminant transport in a steady-state flow field. Often, for problems of heat flow, or unsaturated water flow or contaminant transport in soil, there may be no analytic solutions or neat equations describing the result. In such cases, we use numerical methods on a computer. Perhaps the simplest of the numerical methods to understand and to program are finite differences, derived from Taylor series expansions (DuChateau and Zachmann, 1989). Some methods are so simple, they can even be done in a spreadsheet. But in the interests of accuracy, we will only discuss the methods that require some ability to program in a computer language such as C, BASIC or FORTRAN. The examples here given will be in FORTRAN, but can be converted to other languages.

3. Interpolation By Finite Differences
Interpolation by finite differences. When the interpolation points are equally spaces, the values of the interpolation polynomial can be expressed in terms of finite differences. Suppose that for
http://www.geocities.com/RainForest/Vines/2977/gauss/formulae/interpolation.html

Extractions: When the interpolation points are equally spaces, the values of the interpolation polynomial can be expressed in terms of finite differences. Suppose that for , where h is the grid size, the values of the function f(x) are known. The difference are then called finite differences of first order. Furthermore, we define the differences of order k + 1 inductively by . If we use the shift operator E defined by , the difference operator is represented as . Sometimes the backwards difference is , the operator is called the forward difference. The central difference which is defined by is also used. Table 2, in which each entry after the second column is the or we can express each entry of table 2 in terms of or . For example, in the second column, is equal to and . If f(x) is a polynomial of degree k, then f(x) is a polynomial of degree is a constant, and is zero. Therefore, looking at the difference table, we can find the degree of an interpolation polynomial that can satisfactory approximate f(x) . It should also be noted that, if the computation of each entry of the table is carried out with a finite number of significant figures, the error in the values

4. TeacherSource . Math . High Fives! Finite Differences | PBS
Themebased units for K-12 math teachers, including classroom activities and career connections showing how math is used in everyday life. The technique of finite differences was one of the keys
http://www.pbs.org/teachersource/mathline/concepts/womeninmath/activity5.shtm

Extractions: Hypatia Ada Lovelace Diophantine Equations I Diophantine Equations II ... More Math Concepts The technique of finite differences was one of the keys to how the difference engine worked. Ada Lovelace studied this method. The technique of finite differences can be used in problem solving to find and extend terms in a pattern, as well as to develop a general algebraic statement. The following problems are ones that lend themselves to finite differences. At a women's basketball All Star Game, all the members of each team are introduced. There are 12 players on the East team. When a player is introduced, she runs out on the floor and gives a high-five to all her other teammates already on the floor. How many high-fives will take place during the East team introduction? Some questions to ask students to get them thinking about the problem: 1. How many players are on the East team?

5. TeacherSource . Math . Ada's Square One: Applying Finite Differences | PBS
Themebased units for K-12 math teachers, including classroom activities and career connections showing how math is used in everyday life. The technique will also uses finite differences solve and extend a more challenging problem
http://www.pbs.org/teachersource/mathline/concepts/womeninmath/activity6.shtm

Extractions: Hypatia Ada Lovelace Diophantine Equations I Diophantine Equations II ... More Math Concepts The technique will also uses finite differences solve and extend a more challenging problem. Once you get the hang of it, finite differences can be used in a lot of problem solving situations. In computer imaging you have a grid of pixels, and each pixel represents a different color. These colors together make the picture. Pixels are generally rectangles, but for this problem, let's assume they are squares. To save memory you can combine squares together into larger squares, this gives you a picture that is not as clear, or called lower resolution. Suppose our starting grid is 16 by 16. How many possible squares of all dimensions exist within this 16 by 16 grid. Some questions to ask students to get them thinking about the problem: 1. What size is our grid? What shape are we going to make our pixels?

6. Finite Difference -- From MathWorld
Finite Difference. (Beyer 1987, pp. 455456) of finite differences. finite differences lead to difference equations, finite analogs of differential equations.
http://mathworld.wolfram.com/FiniteDifference.html

7. Numerical Methods For Partial Differential Equations
Distance learning course dealing with finite differences / elements, MonteCarlo, Fourier and Lagrangian methods for the advection, diffusion, wave, Schrodinger, Burger and KdV equations. The commercial version of a course taught to science and engineering students at the Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm (Sweden).
http://www.lifelong-learners.com/pde

Extractions: DIR='./';homePNG='';syllabusPNG='';userPNG='';workPNG='';forumPNG='';logoutPNG='';coursesPNG='';swapHomePNG='# swapimage=IMAGES/menu_home.png;';swapSyllabusPNG='# swapimage=IMAGES/menu_course.png;';swapUserPNG='# swapimage=IMAGES/menu_user.png;';swapWorkPNG='# swapimage=IMAGES/menu_work.png;';swapForumPNG='# swapimage=IMAGES/menu_forum.png;';swapLogoutPNG='# swapimage=IMAGES/menu_logout.png;';swapCoursesPNG='# swapimage=IMAGES/menu_links.png;'; Registered Users This is the commercial edition of a distance learning courses taught at the Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm, the Swedish Netuniversity and independent learners from outside Sweden. The target in 4 weeks time, is to provide a robust introduction in computational methods for graduate- and lifelong learning students, using a flexible and applied learning method that can easily be tailored to professional schedules. Short video conferences (synchronized with regular lectures) and video recordings introduce the subject by following the teacher's line of thought; the

8. Moved
Methods such as finite differences, finite elements, fast Fourier transforms, MonteCarlo and Lagrangian schemes are discussed in 1D to solve a variety of problems including the advection, diffusion, Black-Scholes, Burger, Korteweg-DeVries and the Schroedinger equations.
http://www.fusion.kth.se/courses/pde

9. Numerical Methods For Partial Differential Equations
Learn and test run your own schemes at a distance using your web browser finite differences, finite elements, Fourier, MonteCarlo, Lagrangian schemes with examples for advection, diffusion, shock-/waves, wavepackets, solitons and stock options.
http://pde.fusion.kth.se

Extractions: DIR='./';homePNG='';syllabusPNG='';userPNG='';workPNG='';forumPNG='';logoutPNG='';coursesPNG='';swapHomePNG='# swapimage=IMAGES/menu_home.png;';swapSyllabusPNG='# swapimage=IMAGES/menu_course.png;';swapUserPNG='# swapimage=IMAGES/menu_user.png;';swapWorkPNG='# swapimage=IMAGES/menu_work.png;';swapForumPNG='# swapimage=IMAGES/menu_forum.png;';swapLogoutPNG='# swapimage=IMAGES/menu_logout.png;';swapCoursesPNG='# swapimage=IMAGES/menu_links.png;'; Registered Users This is the web edition of the distance learning courses taught at the Royal Institute of Technology in Stockholm (KTH course 2D5246, 4 points), the Swedish Netuniversity (KTH course 2D4232, 4 points), other universities and independent learners from outside Sweden. The target in 4 weeks time, is to provide a robust introduction in computational methods for graduate- and lifelong learning students, using a flexible and applied learning method that can easily be tailored to professional schedules. Short video conferences (synchronized with regular lectures) and video recordings introduce the subject by following the teacher's line of thought; the material is then studied and assimilated in a problem based learning environement, performing numerical experiments in the

10. Software For ChE-515
Codes from course by Eduardo G³mez Maqueo for studying the dependence of the solution of an equation on a parameter, ODE integration by Michelsen's method, COLSYS (spline collocation at Gaussian points using a Bspline basis), finite differences (Numerov's methods), orthogonal collocation, and finite elements.
http://wuche.wustl.edu/~egomez/Che515.html

Extractions: All files stored here comply to the following guidelines, according to their suffix: .tar : Files are tarred. To untar use Unix tar -xvf name.tar .Z : Files are compressed. To uncompress use uncompress name.Z .zip : Files are packed (PC). To unpack use pkunzip -d name.zip To Download a file (using Mosaic): Select Load to Disk from the Options Menu Click on the pointer to the desired file(s) Deselect Load to Disk after you are done Position cursor over desired link. Click rightmost button and select "Save link as ..." from pop-up menu By M. Kubicek

11. 1.4 Parallel Algorithm Examples
1.4 Parallel Algorithm Examples. We conclude this chapter by presenting four examples of parallel algorithms. 1.4.1 finite differences. Figure 1.11 A parallel algorithm for the onedimensional
http://www.mcs.anl.gov/dbpp/text/node10.html

Extractions: Next: 1.5 Summary Up: 1 Parallel Computers and Computation Previous: 1.3 A Parallel Programming Model We conclude this chapter by presenting four examples of parallel algorithms. We do not concern ourselves here with the process by which these algorithms are derived or with their efficiency; these issues are discussed in Chapters and , respectively. The goal is simply to introduce parallel algorithms and their description in terms of tasks and channels. The first two algorithms described have an SPMD structure, the third creates tasks dynamically during program execution, and the fourth uses a fixed number of tasks but has different tasks perform different functions. Figure 1.11: A parallel algorithm for the one-dimensional finite difference problem. From top to bottom: the one-dimensional vector X , where N=8 ; the task structure, showing the 8 tasks, each encapsulating a single data value and connected to left and right neighbors via channels; and the structure of a single task, showing its two inports and outports.

12. Minpack
Fortran 90 routines, translated by John Burkhardt from the original Fortran 77, for the solution of a set of N nonlinear equations in N unknowns using Powell's method, and for the minimization of M nonlinear functions in N unknowns, using the LevenbergMarquardt method. The user may supply the jacobian matrix or have it approximated by finite differences.
http://www.csit.fsu.edu/~burkardt/f_src/minpack/minpack.html

13. A Limited Tutorial On Using Finite Differences In Soil Physics Problems Written
A Limited Tutorial on Using finite differences in Soil Physics Problems Written by Donald L. Baker Reviewed by H. Don Scott Adapted with permission from www
http://www.aquarien.com/sptutor/findifa8/

14. Package FD
Fortran 77 package by Jiri Zahradnik for 2D P-SV elastic second-order finite differences.
http://seis.karlov.mff.cuni.cz/software/sw3dcd5/fd/fd.htm

Extractions: klimes@seis.karlov.mff.cuni.cz Package FD contains programs for 2-D P-SV elastic second-order finite differences. See file fdver.htm for the list of released versions and changes made in this version. Package FD employs package FORMS for unified memory management and unified compilation All Fortran 77 source code and include files of the FD package are assumed to be located in a single directory together with all source code and include files of the FORMS and MODEL packages when being compiled and linked. The files with main programs contain, at their ends, Fortran 90 INCLUDE command for all subroutine files required. In this way, each program may simply be compiled and linked as a single file. All filenames are assumed to be expressed in lowercase.

15. Activity Resources
Activity Resources Home, Back, Product 8 of 9, Forward. Books (Algebra). finite differences Explains the problemsolving technique called finite differences.
http://66.126.247.210/arc/showdetl.cfm?Product_ID=258&DID=7

16. Numerical Methods.com
Notes and Fortran code on topics including Finite elements, finite differences, boundary elements, integral equation methods, optimisation,linear systems, numerical integration, ODEs.
http://www.numerical-methods.com/

17. 2 FINITE DIFFERENCES
previous up next content SYLLABUS Previous Introduction Up Contents Next 2.1 Explicit 2 levels. 2 finite differences. The finite
http://www.lifelong-learners.com/pde/SYL/sec2.php3

Extractions: DIR="../"; homePNG=""; syllabusPNG=""; userPNG=""; workPNG=""; forumPNG=""; logoutPNG=""; coursesPNG=""; swapHomePNG="# swapimage=../IMAGES/menu_home.png"; swapSyllabusPNG="# swapimage=../IMAGES/menu_course.png"; swapUserPNG="# swapimage=../IMAGES/menu_user.png"; swapWorkPNG="# swapimage=../IMAGES/menu_work.png"; swapForumPNG="# swapimage=../IMAGES/menu_forum.png"; swapLogoutPNG="# swapimage=../IMAGES/menu_logout.png"; swapCoursesPNG="# swapimage=../IMAGES/menu_links.png"; SYLLABUS Previous: Introduction Up: Contents Next: 2.1 Explicit 2 levels The finite difference (FD) method is often used when a function sampled on a homogeneous mesh satisfies a differential equation that can simply be approximated with finite difference quotients 1.4.2#eq.2 ). In explicit schemes , the solution is calculated directly in terms of known quantities: explicit schemes are usually easy to implement in a program, but more delicate to execute. Implicit schemes are more robust at execution, but result in more complicated codes solving a linear system: this can be slow in 2 or higher dimensions and is then often advantageous to reconsider a more general finite elements solution on an inhomogeneous mesh.

18. 2 FINITE DIFFERENCES
previous up next HREF= sec1.html Introduction Up Contents Next 2.1 Explicit 2 levels. 2 finite differences. The finite difference
http://www.lifelong-learners.com/pde/SYL/sec2.html

Extractions: HREF="sec1.html">Introduction Up: Contents Next: 2.1 Explicit 2 levels The finite difference (FD) method is often used when a function sampled on a homogeneous mesh satisfies a differential equation that can simply be approximated with finite difference quotients 1.4.2#eq.2 ). In explicit schemes , the solution is calculated directly in terms of known quantities: explicit schemes are usually easy to implement in a program, but more delicate to execute. Implicit schemes are more robust at execution, but result in more complicated codes solving a linear system: this can be slow in 2 or higher dimensions and is then often advantageous to reconsider a more general finite elements solution on an inhomogeneous mesh.

19. ASE 211: Tutorial: Finite Difference Method
ASE 211 Web Tutorial. Numerical differentiation using finite differences. Problem summary. We want to numerically compute the derivatives of a function f(x) at specified points within its domain. In the finite difference method, we use a truncated form of (1) to approximate the values of
http://www.cfdlab.ae.utexas.edu/~ase211/wip/tutorials/fd_method.html

Extractions: Numerical differentiation using finite differences Problem summary We want to numerically compute the derivatives of a function f(x) at specified points within its domain. The function is given to us either in a continuous analytical form, or in the form of a discrete set of (f i ,x i values. We would like the numerical method to also work for computing (partial) derivatives of functions that depend upon more than one variable, for example, g(x,y,z) Key solution concepts Assume we want to compute the derivatives of f(x) at x=a , as shown in the figure. Conceptually, in the finite difference method we expand f(x) in a Taylor series around the point x=a , which gives f(x) = f(a) + f '(a) (x-a) + f ''(a) (x-a) / 2! + f '''(a) (x-a) Equation (1) is a general expression which, with infinite terms, gives us the mathematically exact value of f(x) for any x within the domain of convergence of the series. In the finite difference method, we use a truncated form of (1) to approximate the values of f(x) at specific points in the neighborhood of x=a . For example, at the points

20. Finite Difference - Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia
Finite difference. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. There are two subfields of mathematics that concern themselves with finite differences.
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Finite_difference

Extractions: There are two subfields of mathematics that concern themselves with finite differences . One is a finite analogue to differential calculus . See also difference operator The other is a branch of numerical analysis that aims at approximate solution of partial differential equations . The approach taken by finite difference methods for partial differential equations is to approximate differential operators such as u'(x) by a difference operator such as (u(x+h)-u(x))/h for some small but finite h. Doing this substitution for a large enough number of points in the domain of definition (for instance 0,h,2h,...,1 in the case of the unit interval ) gives a system of equations that can be solved algebraically. The error between this approximate solution and the true solution is determined by the truncation error that is made by going from a differential operator to a difference operator. The term "truncation error" reflects the fact that a difference operator can be viewed as a finite part of the infinite Taylor series of the differential operator.

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