FORTRAN program to determine length of gage blocks using single wavelength interferometry
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FORTRAN program to determine length of gage blocks using single wavelength interferometry

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Published by Dept. of Commerce, National Bureau of Standards, Institute for Basic Standards, : for sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Gage blocks -- Calibration,
  • Interferometers

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementRuth N. Varner ; Institute for Basic Standards
SeriesNBS technical note ; 956, NBS technical note -- 956
ContributionsInstitute for Basic Standards (U.S.)
The Physical Object
Pagination[2], 51, [1] p. :
Number of Pages51
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14847813M

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FORTRAN program to determine length of gage blocks using single wavelength interferometry. Washington: Dept. of Commerce, National Bureau of Standards, Institute for Basic Standards: For sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. Govt. Print. Off., (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication: Document. documentation and extended the coverage to completely describe the current gauge block calibration process. Many of the sections are based on previous documents since very little could be added in coverage. In particular, the entire discussion of single wavelength interferometry is due to John. An interferometer is realized, based on the Twyman-Green Interferometer principle for the calibration of long gauge blocks and length bars in the mm range with an uncertainty ofO,02 jim. Computer Physics Communications 56 () North-Holland A FORTRAN PROGRAM FOR THE NUMERICAL INTEGRATION OF THE ONE-DIMENSIONAL SCHRODINGER EQUATION USING EXPONENTIAL AND BESSEL FIllING METHODS J.R. CASH Department of Mathematics, Imperial College, South Kensington, London SW7 2AZ, England A.D. RAPTIS and T.E. SIMOS Department of .

The length of a gauge block up to and including mm nominal length refers to the. vertical orientation with the measuring faces horizontal. The length of a gauge block. over mm nominal. A Fortran introduction by examples Gunnar Wollan 1 Introduction The purpose of this book is to give a good insight in the Fortran program-ming going through a number of examples showing how computa-tional problems and the reading and writing data to files can b e solved. 2 Why use Fortran? Program which demonstrates the Trapezoidal rule of integration. trapz1.f: Program similar to trapezoid.f which uses the file trapcom.h through an INCLUDE statement. trapz2.f: Program similar to trapezoid.f which uses a MODULE. Programs using Character Variables: charvar.f: Program which demonstrates the use of character variables in Fortran 4. Write a program that calculates the real roots of any quadratic equation ax2 + bx + c = 0 for given values of a, b and c. The program should print a message on screen if the roots are imaginary and should also be able to solve the equation if a = 0. 5. The x and y components of a force are given by X and Y. Write a program that reads X and Y.

In this chapter, we will try to solve Example G-2 from MathChapter G ("Numerical Methods") from McQuarrie & Simon. In addition to showing an example of the trapezoidal and Simpson's rule solutions. To do this, we will learn two new features of F suborutines/functions and if/then logical statements Recall (p. of McQ&S) that we are trying to solve the integral. Modify the Fortran program for the 1-D heat equation to solve the 2-D heat equation with your choice of time stepping scheme. Your program should save the field at each time step rather than putting all the fields in a single large array. Create a plot of the initial and final states of your run. Include the source code and plots in your solutions. explosions. PRPSIM (Properties of Radio Wave Propagation in a Structured Ionized Medium) is a FORTRAN 77 computer program which has been designed to compute a set of parameters to enable the user to assess the severity of propaqation effects for arbitrary link configurations in . Book examples Below you will find a list of the examples in "Modern Fortran in Practice", published by Cambridge University Press.. Some of the source files are additional material, most represent complete programs described in the book.