*DECK DDEABM SUBROUTINE DDEABM (DF, NEQ, T, Y, TOUT, INFO, RTOL, ATOL, IDID, + RWORK, LRW, IWORK, LIW, RPAR, IPAR) C***BEGIN PROLOGUE DDEABM C***PURPOSE Solve an initial value problem in ordinary differential C equations using an Adams-Bashforth method. C***LIBRARY SLATEC (DEPAC) C***CATEGORY I1A1B C***TYPE DOUBLE PRECISION (DEABM-S, DDEABM-D) C***KEYWORDS ADAMS-BASHFORTH METHOD, DEPAC, INITIAL VALUE PROBLEMS, C ODE, ORDINARY DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS, PREDICTOR-CORRECTOR C***AUTHOR Shampine, L. F., (SNLA) C Watts, H. A., (SNLA) C***DESCRIPTION C C This is the Adams code in the package of differential equation C solvers DEPAC, consisting of the codes DDERKF, DDEABM, and DDEBDF. C Design of the package was by L. F. Shampine and H. A. Watts. C It is documented in C SAND79-2374 , DEPAC - Design of a User Oriented Package of ODE C Solvers. C DDEABM is a driver for a modification of the code ODE written by C L. F. Shampine and M. K. Gordon C Sandia Laboratories C Albuquerque, New Mexico 87185 C C ********************************************************************** C * ABSTRACT * C ************ C C Subroutine DDEABM uses the Adams-Bashforth-Moulton C Predictor-Corrector formulas of orders one through twelve to C integrate a system of NEQ first order ordinary differential C equations of the form C DU/DX = DF(X,U) C when the vector Y(*) of initial values for U(*) at X=T is given. C The subroutine integrates from T to TOUT. It is easy to continue the C integration to get results at additional TOUT. This is the interval C mode of operation. It is also easy for the routine to return with C the solution at each intermediate step on the way to TOUT. This is C the intermediate-output mode of operation. C C DDEABM uses subprograms DDES, DSTEPS, DINTP, DHSTRT, DHVNRM, C D1MACH, and the error handling routine XERMSG. The only machine C dependent parameters to be assigned appear in D1MACH. C C ********************************************************************** C * Description of The Arguments To DDEABM (An Overview) * C ********************************************************************** C C The Parameters are C C DF -- This is the name of a subroutine which you provide to C define the differential equations. C C NEQ -- This is the number of (first order) differential C equations to be integrated. C C T -- This is a DOUBLE PRECISION value of the independent C variable. C C Y(*) -- This DOUBLE PRECISION array contains the solution C components at T. C C TOUT -- This is a DOUBLE PRECISION point at which a solution is C desired. C C INFO(*) -- The basic task of the code is to integrate the C differential equations from T to TOUT and return an C answer at TOUT. INFO(*) is an INTEGER array which is used C to communicate exactly how you want this task to be C carried out. C C RTOL, ATOL -- These DOUBLE PRECISION quantities represent C relative and absolute error tolerances which you C provide to indicate how accurately you wish the C solution to be computed. You may choose them to be C both scalars or else both vectors. C C IDID -- This scalar quantity is an indicator reporting what C the code did. You must monitor this INTEGER variable to C decide what action to take next. C C RWORK(*), LRW -- RWORK(*) is a DOUBLE PRECISION work array of C length LRW which provides the code with needed storage C space. C C IWORK(*), LIW -- IWORK(*) is an INTEGER work array of length LIW C which provides the code with needed storage space and an C across call flag. C C RPAR, IPAR -- These are DOUBLE PRECISION and INTEGER parameter C arrays which you can use for communication between your C calling program and the DF subroutine. C C Quantities which are used as input items are C NEQ, T, Y(*), TOUT, INFO(*), C RTOL, ATOL, RWORK(1), LRW and LIW. C C Quantities which may be altered by the code are C T, Y(*), INFO(1), RTOL, ATOL, C IDID, RWORK(*) and IWORK(*). C C ********************************************************************** C * INPUT -- What To Do On The First Call To DDEABM * C ********************************************************************** C C The first call of the code is defined to be the start of each new C problem. Read through the descriptions of all the following items, C provide sufficient storage space for designated arrays, set C appropriate variables for the initialization of the problem, and C give information about how you want the problem to be solved. C C C DF -- Provide a subroutine of the form C DF(X,U,UPRIME,RPAR,IPAR) C to define the system of first order differential equations C which is to be solved. For the given values of X and the C vector U(*)=(U(1),U(2),...,U(NEQ)) , the subroutine must C evaluate the NEQ components of the system of differential C equations DU/DX=DF(X,U) and store the derivatives in the C array UPRIME(*), that is, UPRIME(I) = * DU(I)/DX * for C equations I=1,...,NEQ. C C Subroutine DF must NOT alter X or U(*). You must declare C the name df in an external statement in your program that C calls DDEABM. You must dimension U and UPRIME in DF. C C RPAR and IPAR are DOUBLE PRECISION and INTEGER parameter C arrays which you can use for communication between your C calling program and subroutine DF. They are not used or C altered by DDEABM. If you do not need RPAR or IPAR, C ignore these parameters by treating them as dummy C arguments. If you do choose to use them, dimension them in C your calling program and in DF as arrays of appropriate C length. C C NEQ -- Set it to the number of differential equations. C (NEQ .GE. 1) C C T -- Set it to the initial point of the integration. C You must use a program variable for T because the code C changes its value. C C Y(*) -- Set this vector to the initial values of the NEQ solution C components at the initial point. You must dimension Y at C least NEQ in your calling program. C C TOUT -- Set it to the first point at which a solution C is desired. You can take TOUT = T, in which case the code C will evaluate the derivative of the solution at T and C return. Integration either forward in T (TOUT .GT. T) or C backward in T (TOUT .LT. T) is permitted. C C The code advances the solution from T to TOUT using C step sizes which are automatically selected so as to C achieve the desired accuracy. If you wish, the code will C return with the solution and its derivative following C each intermediate step (intermediate-output mode) so that C you can monitor them, but you still must provide TOUT in C accord with the basic aim of the code. C C The first step taken by the code is a critical one C because it must reflect how fast the solution changes near C the initial point. The code automatically selects an C initial step size which is practically always suitable for C the problem. By using the fact that the code will not step C past TOUT in the first step, you could, if necessary, C restrict the length of the initial step size. C C For some problems it may not be permissible to integrate C past a point TSTOP because a discontinuity occurs there C or the solution or its derivative is not defined beyond C TSTOP. When you have declared a TSTOP point (see INFO(4) C and RWORK(1)), you have told the code not to integrate C past TSTOP. In this case any TOUT beyond TSTOP is invalid C input. C C INFO(*) -- Use the INFO array to give the code more details about C how you want your problem solved. This array should be C dimensioned of length 15 to accommodate other members of C DEPAC or possible future extensions, though DDEABM uses C only the first four entries. You must respond to all of C the following items which are arranged as questions. The C simplest use of the code corresponds to answering all C questions as YES ,i.e. setting ALL entries of INFO to 0. C C INFO(1) -- This parameter enables the code to initialize C itself. You must set it to indicate the start of every C new problem. C C **** Is this the first call for this problem ... C YES -- set INFO(1) = 0 C NO -- not applicable here. C See below for continuation calls. **** C C INFO(2) -- How much accuracy you want of your solution C is specified by the error tolerances RTOL and ATOL. C The simplest use is to take them both to be scalars. C To obtain more flexibility, they can both be vectors. C The code must be told your choice. C C **** Are both error tolerances RTOL, ATOL scalars ... C YES -- set INFO(2) = 0 C and input scalars for both RTOL and ATOL C NO -- set INFO(2) = 1 C and input arrays for both RTOL and ATOL **** C C INFO(3) -- The code integrates from T in the direction C of TOUT by steps. If you wish, it will return the C computed solution and derivative at the next C intermediate step (the intermediate-output mode) or C TOUT, whichever comes first. This is a good way to C proceed if you want to see the behavior of the solution. C If you must have solutions at a great many specific C TOUT points, this code will compute them efficiently. C C **** Do you want the solution only at C TOUT (and not at the next intermediate step) ... C YES -- set INFO(3) = 0 C NO -- set INFO(3) = 1 **** C C INFO(4) -- To handle solutions at a great many specific C values TOUT efficiently, this code may integrate past C TOUT and interpolate to obtain the result at TOUT. C Sometimes it is not possible to integrate beyond some C point TSTOP because the equation changes there or it is C not defined past TSTOP. Then you must tell the code C not to go past. C C **** Can the integration be carried out without any C Restrictions on the independent variable T ... C YES -- set INFO(4)=0 C NO -- set INFO(4)=1 C and define the stopping point TSTOP by C setting RWORK(1)=TSTOP **** C C RTOL, ATOL -- You must assign relative (RTOL) and absolute (ATOL) C error tolerances to tell the code how accurately you want C the solution to be computed. They must be defined as C program variables because the code may change them. You C have two choices -- C Both RTOL and ATOL are scalars. (INFO(2)=0) C Both RTOL and ATOL are vectors. (INFO(2)=1) C In either case all components must be non-negative. C C The tolerances are used by the code in a local error test C at each step which requires roughly that C ABS(LOCAL ERROR) .LE. RTOL*ABS(Y)+ATOL C for each vector component. C (More specifically, a Euclidean norm is used to measure C the size of vectors, and the error test uses the magnitude C of the solution at the beginning of the step.) C C The true (global) error is the difference between the true C solution of the initial value problem and the computed C approximation. Practically all present day codes, C including this one, control the local error at each step C and do not even attempt to control the global error C directly. Roughly speaking, they produce a solution Y(T) C which satisfies the differential equations with a C residual R(T), DY(T)/DT = DF(T,Y(T)) + R(T) , C and, almost always, R(T) is bounded by the error C tolerances. Usually, but not always, the true accuracy of C the computed Y is comparable to the error tolerances. This C code will usually, but not always, deliver a more accurate C solution if you reduce the tolerances and integrate again. C By comparing two such solutions you can get a fairly C reliable idea of the true error in the solution at the C bigger tolerances. C C Setting ATOL=0.D0 results in a pure relative error test on C that component. Setting RTOL=0. results in a pure absolute C error test on that component. A mixed test with non-zero C RTOL and ATOL corresponds roughly to a relative error C test when the solution component is much bigger than ATOL C and to an absolute error test when the solution component C is smaller than the threshold ATOL. C C Proper selection of the absolute error control parameters C ATOL requires you to have some idea of the scale of the C solution components. To acquire this information may mean C that you will have to solve the problem more than once. In C the absence of scale information, you should ask for some C relative accuracy in all the components (by setting RTOL C values non-zero) and perhaps impose extremely small C absolute error tolerances to protect against the danger of C a solution component becoming zero. C C The code will not attempt to compute a solution at an C accuracy unreasonable for the machine being used. It will C advise you if you ask for too much accuracy and inform C you as to the maximum accuracy it believes possible. C C RWORK(*) -- Dimension this DOUBLE PRECISION work array of length C LRW in your calling program. C C RWORK(1) -- If you have set INFO(4)=0, you can ignore this C optional input parameter. Otherwise you must define a C stopping point TSTOP by setting RWORK(1) = TSTOP. C (for some problems it may not be permissible to integrate C past a point TSTOP because a discontinuity occurs there C or the solution or its derivative is not defined beyond C TSTOP.) C C LRW -- Set it to the declared length of the RWORK array. C You must have LRW .GE. 130+21*NEQ C C IWORK(*) -- Dimension this INTEGER work array of length LIW in C your calling program. C C LIW -- Set it to the declared length of the IWORK array. C You must have LIW .GE. 51 C C RPAR, IPAR -- These are parameter arrays, of DOUBLE PRECISION and C INTEGER type, respectively. You can use them for C communication between your program that calls DDEABM and C the DF subroutine. They are not used or altered by C DDEABM. If you do not need RPAR or IPAR, ignore these C parameters by treating them as dummy arguments. If you do C choose to use them, dimension them in your calling program C and in DF as arrays of appropriate length. C C ********************************************************************** C * OUTPUT -- After Any Return From DDEABM * C ********************************************************************** C C The principal aim of the code is to return a computed solution at C TOUT, although it is also possible to obtain intermediate results C along the way. To find out whether the code achieved its goal C or if the integration process was interrupted before the task was C completed, you must check the IDID parameter. C C C T -- The solution was successfully advanced to the C output value of T. C C Y(*) -- Contains the computed solution approximation at T. C You may also be interested in the approximate derivative C of the solution at T. It is contained in C RWORK(21),...,RWORK(20+NEQ). C C IDID -- Reports what the code did C C *** Task Completed *** C Reported by positive values of IDID C C IDID = 1 -- A step was successfully taken in the C intermediate-output mode. The code has not C yet reached TOUT. C C IDID = 2 -- The integration to TOUT was successfully C completed (T=TOUT) by stepping exactly to TOUT. C C IDID = 3 -- The integration to TOUT was successfully C completed (T=TOUT) by stepping past TOUT. C Y(*) is obtained by interpolation. C C *** Task Interrupted *** C Reported by negative values of IDID C C IDID = -1 -- A large amount of work has been expended. C (500 steps attempted) C C IDID = -2 -- The error tolerances are too stringent. C C IDID = -3 -- The local error test cannot be satisfied C because you specified a zero component in ATOL C and the corresponding computed solution C component is zero. Thus, a pure relative error C test is impossible for this component. C C IDID = -4 -- The problem appears to be stiff. C C IDID = -5,-6,-7,..,-32 -- Not applicable for this code C but used by other members of DEPAC or possible C future extensions. C C *** Task Terminated *** C Reported by the value of IDID=-33 C C IDID = -33 -- The code has encountered trouble from which C it cannot recover. A message is printed C explaining the trouble and control is returned C to the calling program. For example, this occurs C when invalid input is detected. C C RTOL, ATOL -- These quantities remain unchanged except when C IDID = -2. In this case, the error tolerances have been C increased by the code to values which are estimated to be C appropriate for continuing the integration. However, the C reported solution at T was obtained using the input values C of RTOL and ATOL. C C RWORK, IWORK -- Contain information which is usually of no C interest to the user but necessary for subsequent calls. C However, you may find use for C C RWORK(11)--which contains the step size H to be C attempted on the next step. C C RWORK(12)--if the tolerances have been increased by the C code (IDID = -2) , they were multiplied by the C value in RWORK(12). C C RWORK(13)--Which contains the current value of the C independent variable, i.e. the farthest point C integration has reached. This will be different C from T only when interpolation has been C performed (IDID=3). C C RWORK(20+I)--Which contains the approximate derivative C of the solution component Y(I). In DDEABM, it C is obtained by calling subroutine DF to C evaluate the differential equation using T and C Y(*) when IDID=1 or 2, and by interpolation C when IDID=3. C C ********************************************************************** C * INPUT -- What To Do To Continue The Integration * C * (calls after the first) * C ********************************************************************** C C This code is organized so that subsequent calls to continue the C integration involve little (if any) additional effort on your C part. You must monitor the IDID parameter in order to determine C what to do next. C C Recalling that the principal task of the code is to integrate C from T to TOUT (the interval mode), usually all you will need C to do is specify a new TOUT upon reaching the current TOUT. C C Do not alter any quantity not specifically permitted below, C in particular do not alter NEQ, T, Y(*), RWORK(*), IWORK(*) or C the differential equation in subroutine DF. Any such alteration C constitutes a new problem and must be treated as such, i.e. C you must start afresh. C C You cannot change from vector to scalar error control or vice C versa (INFO(2)) but you can change the size of the entries of C RTOL, ATOL. Increasing a tolerance makes the equation easier C to integrate. Decreasing a tolerance will make the equation C harder to integrate and should generally be avoided. C C You can switch from the intermediate-output mode to the C interval mode (INFO(3)) or vice versa at any time. C C If it has been necessary to prevent the integration from going C past a point TSTOP (INFO(4), RWORK(1)), keep in mind that the C code will not integrate to any TOUT beyond the currently C specified TSTOP. Once TSTOP has been reached you must change C the value of TSTOP or set INFO(4)=0. You may change INFO(4) C or TSTOP at any time but you must supply the value of TSTOP in C RWORK(1) whenever you set INFO(4)=1. C C The parameter INFO(1) is used by the code to indicate the C beginning of a new problem and to indicate whether integration C is to be continued. You must input the value INFO(1) = 0 C when starting a new problem. You must input the value C INFO(1) = 1 if you wish to continue after an interrupted task. C Do not set INFO(1) = 0 on a continuation call unless you C want the code to restart at the current T. C C *** Following A Completed Task *** C If C IDID = 1, call the code again to continue the integration C another step in the direction of TOUT. C C IDID = 2 or 3, define a new TOUT and call the code again. C TOUT must be different from T. You cannot change C the direction of integration without restarting. C C *** Following An Interrupted Task *** C To show the code that you realize the task was C interrupted and that you want to continue, you C must take appropriate action and reset INFO(1) = 1 C If C IDID = -1, the code has attempted 500 steps. C If you want to continue, set INFO(1) = 1 and C call the code again. An additional 500 steps C will be allowed. C C IDID = -2, the error tolerances RTOL, ATOL have been C increased to values the code estimates appropriate C for continuing. You may want to change them C yourself. If you are sure you want to continue C with relaxed error tolerances, set INFO(1)=1 and C call the code again. C C IDID = -3, a solution component is zero and you set the C corresponding component of ATOL to zero. If you C are sure you want to continue, you must first C alter the error criterion to use positive values C for those components of ATOL corresponding to zero C solution components, then set INFO(1)=1 and call C the code again. C C IDID = -4, the problem appears to be stiff. It is very C inefficient to solve such problems with DDEABM. C The code DDEBDF in DEPAC handles this task C efficiently. If you are absolutely sure you want C to continue with DDEABM, set INFO(1)=1 and call C the code again. C C IDID = -5,-6,-7,..,-32 --- cannot occur with this code C but used by other members of DEPAC or possible C future extensions. C C *** Following A Terminated Task *** C If C IDID = -33, you cannot continue the solution of this C problem. An attempt to do so will result in your C run being terminated. C C ********************************************************************** C *Long Description: C C ********************************************************************** C * DEPAC Package Overview * C ********************************************************************** C C .... You have a choice of three differential equation solvers from C .... DEPAC. The following brief descriptions are meant to aid you in C .... choosing the most appropriate code for your problem. C C .... DDERKF is a fifth order Runge-Kutta code. It is the simplest of C .... the three choices, both algorithmically and in the use of the C .... code. DDERKF is primarily designed to solve non-stiff and C .... mildly stiff differential equations when derivative evaluations C .... are not expensive. It should generally not be used to get high C .... accuracy results nor answers at a great many specific points. C .... Because DDERKF has very low overhead costs, it will usually C .... result in the least expensive integration when solving C .... problems requiring a modest amount of accuracy and having C .... equations that are not costly to evaluate. DDERKF attempts to C .... discover when it is not suitable for the task posed. C C .... DDEABM is a variable order (one through twelve) Adams code. C .... Its complexity lies somewhere between that of DDERKF and C .... DDEBDF. DDEABM is primarily designed to solve non-stiff and C .... mildly stiff differential equations when derivative evaluations C .... are expensive, high accuracy results are needed or answers at C .... many specific points are required. DDEABM attempts to discover C .... when it is not suitable for the task posed. C C .... DDEBDF is a variable order (one through five) backward C .... differentiation formula code. it is the most complicated of C .... the three choices. DDEBDF is primarily designed to solve stiff C .... differential equations at crude to moderate tolerances. C .... If the problem is very stiff at all, DDERKF and DDEABM will be C .... quite inefficient compared to DDEBDF. However, DDEBDF will be C .... inefficient compared to DDERKF and DDEABM on non-stiff problems C .... because it uses much more storage, has a much larger overhead, C .... and the low order formulas will not give high accuracies C .... efficiently. C C .... The concept of stiffness cannot be described in a few words. C .... If you do not know the problem to be stiff, try either DDERKF C .... or DDEABM. Both of these codes will inform you of stiffness C .... when the cost of solving such problems becomes important. C C ********************************************************************* C C***REFERENCES L. F. Shampine and H. A. Watts, DEPAC - design of a user C oriented package of ODE solvers, Report SAND79-2374, C Sandia Laboratories, 1979. C***ROUTINES CALLED DDES, XERMSG C***REVISION HISTORY (YYMMDD) C 820301 DATE WRITTEN C 890531 Changed all specific intrinsics to generic. (WRB) C 890831 Modified array declarations. (WRB) C 891006 Cosmetic changes to prologue. (WRB) C 891024 Changed references from DVNORM to DHVNRM. (WRB) C 891024 REVISION DATE from Version 3.2 C 891214 Prologue converted to Version 4.0 format. (BAB) C 900510 Convert XERRWV calls to XERMSG calls. (RWC) C 920501 Reformatted the REFERENCES section. (WRB) C***END PROLOGUE DDEABM