Download presentation

Presentation is loading. Please wait.

Published byCody Points Modified about 1 year ago

1
1 Chapter 2 Basic Elements of Fortran Programming

2
2 Character set (Table 2-1) 26:UPPER CASEA – Z 26:lower casea – z 10:Digits0 – 9 1:Underscore_ 5:Arithmetic symbols+ - * / ** 17:Other symbols( ). =, ‘ $ : ! “ % & ; ? and blank

3
3 Case insensitive Example: Apple apple ApPLe ApplE Example: read (*,*) Name write (*,*) name

4
4 Fortran Statements Executable statements: Actions taken by program Examples: Read (*,*) x, y Z = x + y Write (*,*) “The result = “, z Nonexecutable statements information for proper operation of program Examples: Program name ! This is a comment End program

5
5 Fortran Statements Each line is 132 characters long If it does not fit, use & to split a statement Example: Output = input1 + input2 Output = input1 & + input2 Output = input1 & & + input2 A statement can be split up to 40 lines

6
6 Fortran Statements Statements can be named using a label Example: program counter 10integer :: count = 5 20write (*,*) “count = “, count end program A label should be unique It does not indicate line numbers It can be used more than once It does not indicate the program sequence/order Not used in modern Fortran 90/95

7
7 Fortran Statements Comments: Ignored by Fortran compiler can appear any where in a line start with ! to the end of the line Examples: ! This is a counting program a = b + 1! This statement adds one ! Can I put a comment here? a = b + 1

8
8 Fortran Program Structure Declaration section Program’s name Types of variables and constants Execution section Actions to be performed by program Termination section Stopping (ending) program execution

9
9 Fortran Program Structure Example: program first_program ! This is my first program integer, parameter :: x = 3, y=4 integer :: z z = x + y write (*,*) “ x + y = “, z end program

10
10 Rules of NAMES Any name (program/variable/constant) can be used only once program counter integer :: counter = 5 write (*,*) “counter = “, counter end program Names <= 31 characters this_is_a_very_long_variable_name Spaces not allowed Alphabets + digits + _ Must start with alphabet The following is not acceptable: Program 1st_user Exercise: What’s wrong with this name:A$

11
11 Program styles A programmer should use a consistent style: Example 1: PROGRAM example1 REAL :: x, y, z WRITE (*,*) “ Enter x, y “ WRITE (*,*) “ ” READ (*,*) x, y, z z = x + y WRITE (*,*) “x + y = “, z END PROGRAM

12
12 Program styles Another programmer can use a different style: Example 2: program example1 real :: x, y, z write (*,*) “ Enter x, y “ write (*,*) “ ” read (*,*) x, y, z z = x + y write (*,*) “x + y = “, z end program

13
13 Program styles This style is not acceptable (but it works!): Example 3: program example1 real :: x, y, z WRITE (*,*) “ Enter x, y “ write (*,*) “ ” READ (*,*) x, y, z z = x + y write (*,*) “x + y = “, z end PROGRAM

14
14 Variable vs. Constant Constant: Once declared, cannot be changed during execution If you try to change it, you get an error Example: REAL, PARAMETER :: GRADE = 88 GRADE = GRADE / 100 Variable: Can change value during execution Example REAL :: GRADE = 88 GRADE = GRADE / 100

15
15 Data dictionary In the header of the program Example: program converter ! This program converts US Dollars to Omani Rials. ! We use the variables: ! USD: US Dollars ! OR: Omani Rials … end program

16
16 More about data types 3 Numeric: INTEGER REAL COMPLEX (not covered) 1 Strings of Characters: CHARACTER 1 Logical: LOGICAL Others: Chapter 12: derived data types (not covered in this course)

17
17 More about data types INTEGER: Either constant or variable +ve, -ve, zero 1,000,000 (error: commas not allowed) (error: decimal point not allowed)

18
18 More about data types REAL: Constants must have a decimal points ( 300.) 10,000,000. (error: commas not allowed) 105 (error: decimal point missing) 123E5 (error: decimal point missing in mantissa) -34E2.5 (error: decimal point not allowed in exponents)

19
19 More about data types CHARACTER: Example1 Character :: name name = ‘Ramadhan’ Write (*,*) name Example2 Character (len=8) :: name name = ‘Ramadhan’ Write (*,*) name Example3 Character (len=14) :: word1 Character (len=6) :: word2 word1 = ‘Ramadhan’ Word2 = ‘kareem’ Write (*,*) word1, word2

20
20 More about data types CHARACTER: Using single/double quotes Example1: Name = Abdullah Name = ‘Abdullah‘ Name = “Abdullah” Name = ‘Abdullah” Write (*,*) ‘I read qura’n daily’ Write (*,*) ‘I read qura’’n daily’ Write (*,*) “I read qura’n daily” Each one surrounds the other: ‘ “Solar energy is a clean source of energy” ‘ “He’s wasting time watching useless TV programs”

21
21 Implicit none It checks that variables’ types are declared Without it: Any undeclared variable starting with I, J, K, L, M, N are integers (default typing) Other variables are real (default typing) Examples: Program checking read (*,*) monthly_income annual_income = monthly_income * 12 write (*,*) “Annual income = “, annual_income End program

22
22 Initializing Variables Three ways to initialize Initialize at declaration section Using assignment statement at execution section Using READ to initialize from input device Non-initialized variables might or might not produce an error. Program might work in some machines and fail in others or at the same machine might work some times and fail other times depending on the values stored at the memory location. Rule: All variables must be initialized before using them.

23
23 Input/output statments READ (*,*) Standard input device (keyboard) Free input format (decided by variable type) e.g: (try inputting more values for each statement) READ i READ i, j READ i, j, x, char (Note: character with specific length will be left justified with all others filled with blank if not entered) WRITE(*,*) Standard output device (screen) Free output format E.g: WRITE(*,*) x WRITE(*,*) ‘Result is: ’, x WRITE(*,*) ‘Result is: ’, COS(x) WRITE(*,*) ‘Result is: ’, x, ‘ And cosine will be: ’, cos(x)

24
24 Arithmetic operators Assignment: Variable_name = expression Example: Days = months * 30 = is called assignment operator Binary arithmetic operators (e.g. a + b): + Addition - Subtraction * Multiplication / Division ** Exponentiation Unary arithmetic operators (e.g. –b) a

25
25 Rules No two operators may occur side by side A * - b A ** -2 A ** (-2) Implied multiplication is illegal x ( y + z ) x * ( y + z ) Use parentheses to group terms 2 ** ((8+2)/5)

26
26 Real Arithmetic (const. & var.) 3. / 4. = / 4. = / 4. = / 4. = / 4. = / 4. = / 4. = / 3. =

27
27 Integer Arithmetic (const. & var.) 3 / 4 = 0 4 / 4 = 1 5 / 4 = 1 6 / 4 = 1 7 / 4 = 1 8 / 4 = 2 9 / 4 = 2 Truncation of fractions

28
28 Be careful.. 3. * (1. / 3.) ≠ * ( ) = * (1. / 2.) = * (0.5) = 1.

29
29 Evaluating expressions Example: Distance = 0.5 * accel * time **2 Distance = (0.5 * accel * time) **2 Rules: Parentheses first ( innermost) 2 * ( 3 + ( 4 – 2 ) – 2 ) Exponentials (right to left) 2 **2 **3 = 2 **8 = 256 Multiplication & Division (left to right) 2 * 4 / 6 Additions & Subtractions (left to right)

30
30 Evaluating expressions Exercise: Power = (2 – 6) + ( 2 – 1 * (5+5) **2 **0) – 8 = (2 – 6) + ( 2 – 1 * (10) **2 **0) – 8 = (2 – 6) + ( 2 – 1 * (10) **1) – 8 = (2 – 6) + ( 2 – 1 * 10) – 8 = (2 – 6) + ( 2 – 10) – 8 = – 4 + ( – 8) – 8 = – 4 – 8 – 8 = – 20 Note: parentheses must be balanced.

31
31 Mixed-Mode expressions /4 = / 4 = / 4 = 1.25 Rule: An integer is automatically converted into real in case of mixed arithmetic

32
32 Mixed-Mode expressions /4 = / 4 = / 4 = 1.25 Rule: An integer is automatically converted into real in case of mixed arithmetic Raising a negative number to real power is not possible 2 ** 2 = 4 -2 ** 2 = 4 4 ** 0.5 = 2 -2 ** 0.5 ??

33
33 Data conversion To convert real to integer, use INT Anything after the decimal point is truncated Example: INT(3.3) = 3 INT(3.) = 3 INT(0.3) = 0 To convert integer to real, use REAL A decimal point is added Example: REAL(3) = 3. Be careful: NINT ≠ INT NINT is used to round to the nearest integer Example: NINT(3.2) = 3 NINT(3.5) = 4 INT(3.5) = 3

34
34 INTRINSIC FUNCTIONS Functions: Generic functions (accept more than one type of inputs) Specific functions (accept one data type only) Examples: SQRT(X) ABS(X) SIN(X), COS(X), TAN(X) [X in radian] ASIN(X), ACOS(X), ATAN(X)[result in radian] EXP(X) LOG(X), LOG10(X) MAX(A,B), MIN(A,B) MOD (A,B) More (Table 2-4)

35
35 Debugging Fortran Program Errors (bugs) Eliminating error (debugging) Types of errors: Syntax errors Run-time errors Logical errors Good practice: Use IMPLICIT NONE Echo all inputs Initialize all variables Use parentheses properly If statement is very long break it into multiple lines Make sure all function and variables in same units

Similar presentations

© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc.

All rights reserved.

Ads by Google