The above command will write the data in the variable X to the file "dpst1f.dat" and then execute the command
The output in file "dpst2f.dat" will be read into the variable Y.
Note that the first line written to dpst1f.dat will be an integer that specifies the number of lines in X.
The LET FUNCTION command can be used to define functions in Dataplot. The FUNCTION BLOCK command can be used to define functions that cannot be defined using the LET FUNCTION command. For functions that cannot be defined using Dataplot commands within a function block, then the EXECUTE command provides an alternative that allows you to create your own functions in whatever language is most convenient.
where <file> is the name of the external file to be executed;
<x> is a variable containing data that will be read from standard input of the external program;
and <y> is a variable containing data that will be written to standard output by the external program.
LET Y = EXECUTE "MY FILES\OPT.EXE" X
The file name is currently limited to 80 characters.
It may be that you need to read additional information into the external program. You can have your external program read any additional needed files.
. Step 1: Create the external program (for Linux) . capture script test.f program test c c Test Dataplot LET ... EXECUTE .... command. c c For this simple example, read in a data set and c compute the mean and standard deviation. c real x(10000) c xmean=0.0 xsd=0.0 nval=0 read(*,*,end=9020,err=9020)nval c sum1=0.0 do 10 i=1,min(nval,10000) read(*,*,end=19,err=9020)x(i) sum1=sum1 + x(i) 10 continue 19 continue if(nval.ge.1)then xmean=sum1/real(nval) endif c if(nval.gt.1)then sum1=0.0 do 20 i=1,nval sum1=sum1 + (x(i)-xmean)**2 20 continue xsd=sum1/real(nval-1) endif c 9020 continue write(*,*)xmean write(*,*)xsd c stop end end of capture . system gfortran -o test.exe test.f . . Step 2: Read the Data . skip 25 read zarr13.dat x . . Step 3: Test the command . let y = execute ./test.exe x let ymean = y(1) let ysd = y(2)Program 2:
. Step 1: Create and compile the Fortran code . capture script exec2.for program exec c c Test Dataplot LET ... EXECUTE .... command. c c For this simple example, read in a data set and c compute the 2-parameter Weibull log-likelihood c equations (specifically, solve for the shape parameter). c real x(10000) c nval=0 read(*,*,end=9020,err=9020)nval read(*,*,end=9020,err=9020)g c sum1=0.0 sum2=0.0 sum3=0.0 do 10 i=1,10000 read(*,*,end=19,err=9020)aval z=log(aval) y2=aval**g w=y2*z sum1=sum1 + w sum2=sum2 + y2 sum3=sum3 + z 10 continue 19 continue c n=nval-1 c1=sum3/real(n) c2=1.0/g a=c2-(sum1/sum2) + c1 c 9020 continue write(*,*)a c stop end end of capture . system gfortran -o exec2.exe exec2.for . . Step 1: Read the data . skip 25 read weibbury.dat x skip 0 . . Step 2: Define the function block . capture function block one f a g let z = execute ./exec2.exe x let a = z(1) end of capture . list function block one . . Step 3: Plot the function . title offset 2 title case asis label case ais y1label Function Response A x1label G Parameter title Function Block with Plot Command plot f for g = 2 0.05 20 . . Step 3: Now use it to solve an equation . let yroot = roots f wrt g for g = 2 20 let ztemp = yroot(1) . line dash drawsdsd 15 0 85 0 drawdsds ztemp 20 ztemp 90The following output is generated
ROOTS OF AN EQUATION ROOT VARIABLE = G SPECIFIED LOWER LIMIT OF INTERVAL = 2.0000000000 SPECIFIED UPPER LIMIT OF INTERVAL = 20.0000000000 NUMBER OF ROOTS FOUND IN INTERVAL = 1 ROOT 1 = 8.117594 THE NUMBER OF VALUES GENERATED FOR THE VARIABLE YROOT = 1 THE FIRST COMPUTED VALUE OF YROOT = 0.8117594E+01 (ROW 1) NOTE--THE ABOVE VALUE WAS THE ONLY VALUE COMPUTED FOR THIS VARIABLE.