kandi X-RAY | pvts Summary
kandi X-RAY | pvts Summary
PVTS is a visual interpreter for the Scheme programming language writen in Java.
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA
- Initialize the components
- Evaluate a primitive
- Evaluate a procedure
- Parse an expression
- Prints the matrix
- Outputs string to console
- Rounds a number to a number
- Converts real value to string
- Convert a string to a string
- Check if there is a key with given string
- Return a variable with the given identifier
- Called when a step button is pressed
- Stop stepper
- Creates an empty list matrix
- Reads all the primitive types
- Returns a string representation of concell
- Visualize an SExpression
- Prints the frame of the vehicle
- Do a read
- Adds the information about the table
- Draws an arrow on the graphics context
- Paint the background
- Produce a string representation of this Conscell
- Paint the component
- Clear tag list
- Add an arrow and change the column of the array
pvts Key Features
pvts Examples and Code Snippets
Trending Discussions on pvts
I am using MPI_Neighbor_alltoallw() to send and receive data from neighboring processes. In my application, I have ghost cells, which should be updated by copying cell data from neighboring cells. Here is a schematic of this process:
According to what I learned from MPI standard, I wrote the simplest example I could. I also wrote a parallel vtk writer to visualize the data later. In the following code I defined new MPI data types for sending and receiving sub-arrays:...
ANSWERAnswered 2018-May-31 at 08:29
From the MPI 3.1 standard chapter 7.6 page 314
For a Cartesian topology, created with MPI_CART_CREATE, the sequence of neighbors in the send and receive buffers at each process is defined by order of the dimensions, first the neighbor in the negative direction and then in the positive direction with displacement 1.
I empirically found in the case of a 2D cartesian communicator, the sequence is :
(I tested both Open MPI and MPICH, though I have some hard time understanding the logic here ...)
I want to use a conda virtual environment with VS2017, but I get the error that it could not identify a virtual environment in the selected path. The screenshot below is not mine, but it's from this SO question, which is similar but does not solve my problem. My path is
I have installed python 3.6 and anaconda 4.3.0 using the Visual Studio 2017 installer. Then I've followed the steps on SO to create a python 3.5 environment for tensorflow.
My guess is that Visual Studio doesn't recognize the python 3.5 installation, but I'm not sure what would be the best way to solve that without making a mess of my system.
ANSWERAnswered 2017-May-20 at 13:02
Oops, it turns out that this SO answer is correct after all. It works after creating a custom environment within Visual Studio.
No vulnerabilities reported
You can use pvts like any standard Java library. Please include the the jar files in your classpath. You can also use any IDE and you can run and debug the pvts component as you would do with any other Java program. Best practice is to use a build tool that supports dependency management such as Maven or Gradle. For Maven installation, please refer maven.apache.org. For Gradle installation, please refer gradle.org .
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