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COMPILER INTO GEORGE ASSEMBLY ROUTINE

Description: This program of the GEORGE Assembly Routine (GAR) will accept Fortran- like statements from paper tape and create the GAR language program on tape. This includes the needed calls for common subroutines and the reservations for the named variables and temporaries. The original statements in Fortran are carried along as remarks. The GAR language program may then be processed in the usual way by the GEORGE Assembly Routine, giving machine-language code. The level of sophistication of the source language is roughly equal to that of Fortransit or SALT. (auth)
Date: June 1, 1962
Creator: George, R.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

MATHEMATICS PANEL ANNUAL PROGRESS REPORT FOR PERIOD ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1960

Description: The construction of a translator to Oracle language from ALGOL, the international algebrnic language, is described. The use of functions other than polynomials, e.g., trigonometnic fu nctions, as a basis for numerical quadrature in solving differential equations is considered. Functions satisfying a recursion in such a way that the stability of the computation is stabilized are evaluated, and matrices are studied with reference to localization of characteristic roots. Some problems in biology, medicine, health physics, and metallography requiring statistical analysis are described. Programming activities are described, including a program for analyzing the transmission data in neutron cross section determinations. A bnief summary of the Oracle operating experience and practice is given. (D.L.C.)
Date: April 1, 1961
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

OGRE-P1, A MONTE CARLO PROGRAM FOR COMPUTING GAMMA-RAY TRANSMISSION THROUGH LAMINATED SLABS

Description: A Monte Carlo IBM-7090 program (OGRE-P1) was written for calculation of the dose rate on one side of a slab owing to an isotropic, cosine, or collimated monoenergetic gamma radiation source on the other side of the slab. A maximum of 50 homogeneous regions are permitted. (auth)
Date: May 23, 1962
Creator: Trubey, K.K.; Penny, S.K. & Emmett, M.B.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

A FORTRAN PROGRAM FOR CALCULATING SINGLE CRYSTAL ABSORPTION CORRECTIONS

Description: A Fortran program is described for calculating the absorption correction for application to single crystal x ray or neutron intensity measurements. The program is available in the form of symbolic punched cards. InstrucPions are included. (J.R.D.)
Date: April 1, 1962
Creator: Wehe, D.J.; Busing, W.R. & Levy, H.A.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

A TRANSLATOR-ORIENTED INTERMEDIATE COMPUTER LANGUAGE

Description: S>An intermediate language is described that was developed for the translation process for Algal programs and its requirements in terms of target language. The requirements made of the target language were that it be parenthesisfree, that it contain a minimum number of instruction types, and that it would simplify the translation process. The feasibility of this language as target language to simplify the machine translation process and the direct implementation of this language on a computer by means of suitable hardware is considered. (C.H.)
Date: May 1, 1962
Creator: Grau, A.A.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

TKO--A THREE-DIMENSIONAL NEUTRON-DIFFUSION CODE FOR THE IBM-704

Description: A description is given of a code for the IBM-704 computer which solves the few-group, time-independent, neutron-diffusion equations in x, y, z geometry. The number of lethargy groups may be one, two, three, or four, and the solution is obtained over a rectangular parallelepiped which is symmetric with respect to the plane x = y. A mesh of horizontal and vertical planes is imposed on this parallelepiped; all region interfaces must occur on mesh planes. Input parameters are specified regionwise, and completely variable mesh spacing is permitted. The number of mesh points on and to one side of the plane x = y is limited to 2675 and 4725 on 16,384-word and 32,768-word computers, respectively. Either a zero flux or a zero current boundary condition may be applied at each boundary limited to 2675 and 4725 on 16,384-word and 32,768-word computers, respectively. Either a zero flux or a zero current boundary condition may be applied at each boundary plane. The code was constructed to provide great ease of input preparation and simplicity of code operation. The running time of a typical two-group, 2600-point problem is 1.5 hours. (auth)
Date: October 1, 1959
Creator: Cadwell, W.R.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

Fortran Programming Techniques for Graph Plotting on the IBM-704 Computer

Description: The numerical results of the IBM-704 computer can be put into graphieal form with the aid of the IBM-717 peripheral line printer, and programming techniques using FORTRAN II are described for the production of several kinds of graphs. Different symbols can be used, and a total of 100 horizontal spaces are available, giving a resolution of 1%. (D.L.C.)
Date: May 1, 1960
Creator: Cohn, C. E.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

MATRICES FOR TRANSFORMING LEGENDRE POLYNOMIAL COEFFICIENTS BETWEEN LABORATORY AND CENTER OF MASS SYSTEMS

Description: The GEORGE computer at Argonne National Laboratory was coded to transform yields as well as the coefficients between the two systems. The matrices used in the transformation of coefficients are tabulated. (auth)
Date: August 1, 1959
Creator: Lane, R.O.; Miller, W.F. & Hillstrom, K.E.
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department

An Interactive, Time Share System for a Small Computer

Description: The motivation for an interactive computer system is to obtain fast response for program generation, debugging, and running. The human user retains control of the computing process, and can modify program, change parameters, and correct errors as required during solution of the problem. An interactive system contains a man-computer interface as a distinguishing characteristic. This interface is not present in the more common, batch process, computer systems.
Date: February 1, 1966
Creator: Haas, Melvin E
Partner: UNT Libraries Government Documents Department