matrix: github.com/gonum/matrix/cmat128 Index | Files

package cmat128

import "github.com/gonum/matrix/cmat128"

This repository is no longer maintained. Development has moved to https://github.com/gonum/gonum.

Package cmat128 provides implementations of complex128 matrix structures and linear algebra operations on them.

Overview

This section provides a quick overview of the cmat128 package. The following sections provide more in depth commentary.

cmat128 provides:

- Interfaces for a complex Matrix

BLAS and LAPACK

BLAS and LAPACK are the standard APIs for linear algebra routines. Many operations in cmat128 are implemented using calls to the wrapper functions in gonum/blas/cblas128 and gonum/lapack/clapack128. By default, cblas128 and clapack128 call the native Go implementations of the routines. Alternatively, it is possible to use C-based implementations of the APIs through the respective cgo packages and "Use" functions. The Go implementation of LAPACK makes calls through cblas128, so if a cgo BLAS implementation is registered, the clapack128 calls will be partially executed in Go and partially executed in C.

Type Switching

The Matrix abstraction enables efficiency as well as interoperability. Go's type reflection capabilities are used to choose the most efficient routine given the specific concrete types. For example, in

c.Mul(a, b)

if a and b both implement RawMatrixer, that is, they can be represented as a cblas128.General, cblas128.Gemm (general matrix multiplication) is called, while instead if b is a RawSymmetricer cblas128.Symm is used (general-symmetric multiplication), and if b is a *Vector cblas128.Gemv is used.

There are many possible type combinations and special cases. No specific guarantees are made about the performance of any method, and in particular, note that an abstract matrix type may be copied into a concrete type of the corresponding value. If there are specific special cases that are needed, please submit a pull-request or file an issue.

Invariants

Matrix input arguments to functions are never directly modified. If an operation changes Matrix data, the mutated matrix will be the receiver of a function.

For convenience, a matrix may be used as both a receiver and as an input, e.g.

a.Pow(a, 6)
v.SolveVec(a.T(), v)

though in many cases this will cause an allocation (see Element Aliasing). An exception to this rule is Copy, which does not allow a.Copy(a.T()).

Element Aliasing

Most methods in cmat128 modify receiver data. It is forbidden for the modified data region of the receiver to overlap the used data area of the input arguments. The exception to this rule is when the method receiver is equal to one of the input arguments, as in the a.Pow(a, 6) call above, or its implicit transpose.

This prohibition is to help avoid subtle mistakes when the method needs to read from and write to the same data region. There are ways to make mistakes using the cmat128 API, and cmat128 functions will detect and complain about those. There are many ways to make mistakes by excursion from the cmat128 API via interaction with raw matrix values.

If you need to read the rest of this section to understand the behavior of your program, you are being clever. Don't be clever. If you must be clever, cblas128 and clapack128 may be used to call the behavior directly.

cmat128 will use the following rules to detect overlap between the receiver and one of the inputs:

- the input implements one of the Raw methods, and
- the Raw type matches that of the receiver or
  one is a RawMatrixer and the other is a RawVectorer, and
- the address ranges of the backing data slices overlap, and
- the strides differ or there is an overlap in the used data elements.

If such an overlap is detected, the method will panic.

The following cases will not panic:

- the data slices do not overlap,
- there is pointer identity between the receiver and input values after
  the value has been untransposed if necessary.

cmat128 will not attempt to detect element overlap if the input does not implement a Raw method, or if the Raw method differs from that of the receiver except when a conversion has occurred through a cmat128 API function. Method behavior is undefined if there is undetected overlap.

Index

Package Files

doc.go matrix.go

type Conjugate Uses

type Conjugate struct {
    Matrix Matrix
}

Conjugate is a type for performing an implicit matrix conjugate transpose. It implements the Matrix interface, returning values from the conjugate transpose of the matrix within.

func (Conjugate) At Uses

func (t Conjugate) At(i, j int) complex128

At returns the value of the element at row i and column j of the transposed matrix, that is, row j and column i of the Matrix field.

func (Conjugate) Dims Uses

func (t Conjugate) Dims() (r, c int)

Dims returns the dimensions of the transposed matrix. The number of rows returned is the number of columns in the Matrix field, and the number of columns is the number of rows in the Matrix field.

func (Conjugate) H Uses

func (t Conjugate) H() Matrix

H performs an implicit conjugate transpose by returning the Matrix field.

func (Conjugate) Unconjugate Uses

func (t Conjugate) Unconjugate() Matrix

Unconjugate returns the Matrix field.

type Matrix Uses

type Matrix interface {
    // Dims returns the dimensions of a Matrix.
    Dims() (r, c int)

    // At returns the value of a matrix element at row i, column j.
    // It will panic if i or j are out of bounds for the matrix.
    At(i, j int) complex128

    // H returns the conjugate transpose of the Matrix. Whether H
    // returns a copy of the underlying data is implementation dependent.
    // This method may be implemented using the Conjugate type, which
    // provides an implicit matrix conjugate transpose.
    H() Matrix
}

Matrix is the basic matrix interface type.

type Unconjugator Uses

type Unconjugator interface {

    // Unconjugate returns the underlying Matrix stored for the implicit
    // conjugate transpose.
    Unconjugate() Matrix
}

Unconjugator is a type that can undo an implicit conjugate transpose.

Package cmat128 is imported by 3 packages. Updated 2018-12-13. Refresh now. Tools for package owners.