Joe Riel

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18 years, 358 days

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These are answers submitted by Joe Riel

Rather than using sum, in this application, where the sum is over a finite, explicit sequence of values, it is usually better to use add. However, to better understand what is happening (if that isn't now apparent), you could use seq to see the sequence of terms to be summed. Thus
                            0, 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7
                            0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0, 0
The return value of a procedure is normally the last thing that was computed (more or less). The 9 is the value that was assigned to s[i], the (true,true) is the value that was assigned to (HighestGroup,`done`). If you want the procedure to return nothing, make the last statement NULL.
The usual way is to use the copy command:
Vector3 := copy(Vector1):
You could also do
Vector3 := Vector(Vector1):
As Jacques says, the list is not a good data structure for this application. You could sort-of make your code work if you declared the s parameter as uneval:
TestProc := proc(s::uneval) s[3] := 5; NULL; end proc:
s := [1, 2, 3, 4];
     [1, 2, 5, 4]
That is not, however, a good way to do this. Try it with a list of more than 100 items:
s := [$1..101]:
Error, (in TestProc) assigning to a long list, please use Arrays
Relatively recent versions of Maple allow assigning directly to elements of a list (as is done in the above), however, it is not particularly efficient and is restricted to small lists. Probably a Vector is the data structure you want to use.
Here's the basic idea.
y := a*x*sin(b*x)+c*x+d:
# create some data (X,Y) with specific parameter values
y1 := unapply(subs(a=1,b=2,c=3,d=4,y),x):
X := Vector([seq(0..10, 0.1)],datatype=float):
Y := Vector(map(y1,X),datatype=float):
# now, use Fit to extract the parameters from the data
yfit := Fit(subs(b=2,y), X,Y, x);
3.00000000016562396 x + 3.99999999924536232 + 0.99999999999148626 x sin(2 x)
y2 := unapply(yfit,x):
plot([y1,y2], 0..10);
You'll notice I cheated and inserted the frequency term (b=2) into the expression passed to Fit. Ideally, Fit could solve for that parameter, however, I was not able to get it to return a reasonable value, despite trying various weighting schemes. However, I'm not particularly adept at using the Statistics package.
You can use the Matrix Browser for this, after converting the Matrix to reals. If the magnitude of the values respresents the intensity, then map the abs function over the Matrix. For example:
# Create generator for complex values in unit circle.
use gen = (rng -> RandomTools:-Generate(float(range=rng, method=uniform))) in
 genZ := () -> evalc(polar(gen(0..1),gen(0..evalhf(2*Pi))));
end use;
# Create matrix of complex floats
img := Matrix(20,20,genZ):
# Compute magnitudes
mag := map(abs,img);
In the standard gui, right click on the output, selecte "Browse", and then click the "Image" tab.
There are a number of problems with the procedure assignment. First, the final assignment (dr = f6/2) does not do what you expect. Because dr is declared global and is the name of the procedure, it reassigns he procedure to the value f6/2. For example, consider
tmp := proc(x) global tmp; tmp := x; end proc:
Instead you should just have the expression f6/2, which becomes the return value. Or use the statement return f6/2. There are other problems. You can use either sum, for symbolic summation, or add for summing over explicit values, however, summation is not an assigned Maple command (though integrate is a synonym for int). However, in your example, either choice has problems. Your inner do loop uses r as an index. As such, you won't be able to use r as in index for the final sum/add (it isn't clear why you are doing so, anyway). Because you are summing over an explicit range, you probably want to use add. However, it works differently than sum; you cannot do, for example
s := i:
add(s, i=1..3);
and expect to get a reasonable answer. Yes, it worked in that case, however, that is because this was done at the global level. If you do the same thing in a procedure you get
local s,i;
   s := i;
   add(s, i=1..3);
end proc();
Giving a good explanation as to why it works at the global level is tricky; suffice it say that it is best not to use add (or seq or mul) in that fashion. The proper way is to explictly include the expression with the index in the call to add. In your case, that would be done with
f4 := add(factorial(n+1)*((r+1-i)^n)*((-1)^i)/(factorial(i)*factorial(n+1-i)), i=0..r);
I don't have Maple8 locally installed, but tested the following with Maple 9, 9.5, 10, and 11 and got the same results (note change to BC, I just set D(Phi)(1) = 0, since that's what it evaluates to). N:=2: Xi:=1: mu:=0: m:=4: l:=2: sigma:=1: Tau:=0.7: M:=1/(2*(1-(Eta)^2)): a:=Eta: Eta:=Tau*sqrt(2/3): omega:=0.9*m*Eta: g:=r->sqrt((1-2*M/r^(2*N)+2*M*a^2/r^(2*N+2))^(-1)): h:=r->sqrt(r^2*(1+2*M*a^2/r^(2*N+2))): Omega:=r->2*M*a/(r^(2*N+2)+2*M*a^2): f:=r->r/(g(r)*h(r)): V0:=r->f(r)^2*sqrt(h(r))/(r^(N+1))*diff(((f(r)^2)*h(r)/r)*diff(sqrt(h(r))*r^N,r),r): V:=r->V0(r)+f(r)^2*mu^2-(omega-m*Eta)^2+(f(r)^2/(r^2))*(l*(l+2*N)-m^2*(1-(r^2/(h(r)^2)))+4*(1-sigma)*(h(r)^2/(r^2)-1)): YY:=diff(V(r),r): XX:=eval(YY,r=1): alpha1:=diff(g(r)^(-2),r): alpha:=r->alpha1/h(r): x:=r->int(g(r)/f(r),r): ODE := -f(r)*(g(r)^(-1))*diff(f(r)*(g(r)^(-1))*diff(Phi(r),r),r)+2*I*(omega-m*Eta)*f(r)*(g(r)^(-1))*diff(Phi(r),r)+Phi(r)*(V(r)+(omega-m*Eta)^2)=0: # Subject to the BC: BC := ( Phi(1)=1, D(Phi)(1) = 0 ): # I ask Maple to solve the ODE with respect to Phi(r) as follows: dsol := dsolve({ODE,BC},numeric); dsol := proc(x_rkf45) ... end proc dsol(2); [r = 2., Phi(r) = 20.1567348648848 - 7.44101965598550 I, d -- Phi(r) = 43.5895509783580 - 21.8247802302491 I] dr
Try changing second boundary condition assignment to:
D(Phi)(r) = subs(r=1,(YY*(r-1))/(alpha^2-2*I*alpha*(omega-m*Eta)))
It then runs on my box:
dsol := dsolve({ODE,BC},numeric,Phi(r)):
One problem is your method for specifying the boundary conditions. The first should be specified as
The second is problematic. Are you trying to specify a boundary condition at a symbolic value, p1? I don't believe that numeric dsolve will handle that (but am not sure). Another problem is the existence of the complex values in the boundary condition. There are also problems with some of your assignments. For example
is suspect, the term l(l+2*N) is probably not what you intend (it always evaluates to 2, since l is assigned 2:
 l := 2: l(l+23+a);
Probably you meant l*(l+2*N). The error could be just the cut/paste from the standard gui, but it is usually best to use explicit multiplication.
The problems are the references to A[k,j] and M[k,j]. You cannot reference an rtable (a data structure that encompasses Matrices and Vectors) with a symbolic index. For example:
V := Vector([1,2,3]):
sum(V[k], k=1..3);
Error, bad index into Vector
If the sum is changed to an add, then the problem goes away because an integer value is substituted for the k before it is evaluated (add works at a lower level than sum):
add(V[k], k=1..3);
In your example, changing sub to add is useful, regardless, because add is usually better for summing over a given range. However, that alone won't fix the problem because the j term is symbolic. To fix that just wrap the whole expression in your do loop:
for k from 1 to 5 do
    for i from 1 to 10 do
        u[i+1][k] := u[i][k]-w*(1/(M[k,k]))*((add(M[k,j]*u[i][j],j=1..5))
    end do;
end do:
Now Maple is happy. Alas, that doesn't fix all the problems. The handling of u is mostly likely wrong (I'm not sure what you intend).
                         LegendreP(1, 1, cos(theta))
                                 (1/2)                 (1/2)
                 (cos(theta) - 1)      (cos(theta) + 1)     
                              -1 + cos(theta) 
                                I sin(theta)
Note that you should change the relations to
0 ≤ x ≤ a, a < x ≤ b
Otherwise there is an indeterminancy when x = a (which Maple resolves, but is poor form).
Much as I enjoy doing homework, I prefer doing my own. However, I'll give you a few hints. First, I suspect that the asterisk used in [g*f] is intended to be the composition operator, not multiplication. Use @ (see ?@), the Maple composition operator, to do this, after assigning f and g as functional operators (see ?operators,functional). Here is an example of composing a function with itself
f := x -> x^2 + 2:
h := f@f:
           (x^2+2)^2 + 2
Note that one can also do
h := f*f:
so the proper answer depends on the interpretation of the asterisk.
Use plotsetup:
plotsetup('gif', 'plotoutput' = "/tmp/my_plot.gif"):
plot(sin, 0..Pi);
To do this in a loop, you might try
for i to 5 do
   plotsetup('gif', 'plotoutput' = sprintf("/tmp/my_plot%d.gif", i));
   plot( f[i], ... );
end do:
where f[i] is the expression to be plotted.
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