This article does not cite any sources. (January 2008) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)
Mortran (More Fortran) is an extension of the Fortran programming language used for scientific computation. It introduces syntax changes, including the use of semicolons to end statements, in order to improve readability and flexibility. Mortran code is macro-processed into Fortran code for compilation.
<I=1,200; J=I; UNTIL M(J).EQ.0 < J=M(J); > IF I.NE.J < OUTPUT I,M(J+1); (' Chain',I4,' ends with ',A4); > >
Note that Mortran, like many preprocessors, does not make a complete analysis of the Fortran source and, like many preprocessors, may not always make its assumptions/requirements explicit. Consider, for example, Mortran multiple assignment. From the Mortran User Guide:
/ I, A(I,K), J / = SQRT(X/2.0);
produces the following FORTRAN statements:
I = SQRT(X/2.0) A(I,K) = SQRT(X/2.0) J = SQRT(X/2.0)
In this example, the produced Fortran implements the multiple assignment correctly only if X is not aliased to I or to A(I,K), assuming the multiple assignment semantics are left to right.
- Using MORTRAN 2 (Stanford document)
- EGS User Guide to Mortran3
- Mortran lecture (Japanese) from KEK (PDF)
- History of Programming Languages:Mortran
- Emacs major mode for editing Mortran source[permanent dead link]
|This programming-language-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|