Fortran 90/95 for scientists and engineers

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WCB/McGraw-Hill, 1998 - Computers - 874 pages
2 Reviews
This programming guide for practicing engineers emphasizes top down design and the use of standard Fortran 90/95 statements in programs to ensure their portability. Good programming practice summaries and Fortran statement summaries are given at the end of each chapter, making this an exceptionally handy reference for all professionals in the field.

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Review: Fortran 90/95 For Scientists And Engineers

User Review  - Zorro - Goodreads

A very good book for learning Fortran 90/95 this book helped me a lot Read full review

Review: Fortran 90/95 For Scientists And Engineers

User Review  - Munira Al Balushi - Goodreads

worst course I have ever seen! ufff Read full review

Contents

Introduction to Computers and the Fortran Language
1
Basic Elements of Fortran
21
Control Structures and Program Design
83
Copyright

16 other sections not shown

Common terms and phrases

About the author (1998)

Stephen J. Chapman is currently Manager of Technical Systems for British Aerospace Australia, in Melbourne, Australia. In this position, he provides technical direction and design authority for the work of younger engineers within the company. He is also continuing to teach at local universities on a part-time basis. Mr. Chapman is a Senior Member of the Institute of Electrical and Electronic Engineers (and several of its component societies). He is also a member of the Association for Computing Machinery and the Institution of Engineers (Australia). From 1975 to 1980, he served as an officer in the U. S. Navy, assigned to teach Electrical Engineering at the U.S. Naval Nuclear Power School in Orlando, Florida. From 1980 to 1982, he was affiliated with the University of Houston, where he ran the power systems program in the College of Technology. From 1982 to 1988 and from 1991 to 1995, he served as a Member of the Technical Staff of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology's Lincoln Laboratory, both at the main facility in Lexington, Massachusetts, and at the field site on Kwajalein Atoll in the Republic of the Marshall Islands. While there, he did research in radar signal processing systems. He ultimately became the leader of four large operational range instrumentation radars at the Kwajalein field site (TRADEX, ALTAIR, ALCOR, and MMW). From 1988 to 1991, Mr. Chapman was a research engineer in Shell Development Company in Houston, Texas, where he did seismic signal processing research. He was also affiliated with the University of Houston, where he continued to teach on a part-time basis.