RTOp Package Browser (Single Doxygen Collection) Version of the Day
Defines | Functions
RTOp_parallel_helpers.c File Reference
#include "RTOp_parallel_helpers.h"
Include dependency graph for RTOp_parallel_helpers.c:

Go to the source code of this file.


#define MY_MIN(a, b)   ( (a) < (b) ? (a) : (b) )
#define MY_MAX(a, b)   ( (a) > (b) ? (a) : (b) )


void RTOp_parallel_calc_overlap (Teuchos_Index global_dim_in, Teuchos_Index local_sub_dim_in, Teuchos_Index local_off_in, const Teuchos_Index first_ele_off_in, const Teuchos_Index sub_dim_in, const Teuchos_Index global_off_in, Teuchos_Index *overlap_first_local_ele_off, Teuchos_Index *overalap_local_sub_dim, Teuchos_Index *overlap_global_off)
 This function helps to implement vector method apply_op(...) for any type of parallel vector.

Define Documentation

#define MY_MIN (   a,
)    ( (a) < (b) ? (a) : (b) )

Definition at line 47 of file RTOp_parallel_helpers.c.

#define MY_MAX (   a,
)    ( (a) > (b) ? (a) : (b) )

Definition at line 48 of file RTOp_parallel_helpers.c.

Function Documentation

void RTOp_parallel_calc_overlap ( Teuchos_Index  global_dim,
Teuchos_Index  local_sub_dim,
Teuchos_Index  local_off,
const Teuchos_Index  first_ele_off,
const Teuchos_Index  sub_dim,
const Teuchos_Index  global_off,
Teuchos_Index overlap_first_local_ele_off,
Teuchos_Index overalap_local_sub_dim,
Teuchos_Index overlap_global_off 

This function helps to implement vector method apply_op(...) for any type of parallel vector.

global_dim[in] Dimension of the original parallel vector 'v' (see above).
local_sub_dim[in] Dimension of the local subvector 'u' (see above).
local_off[in] Gives the offset of the first element in the local sub-vector 'u' into the global vector 'v' (see above).
first_ele_off[in] Determines the first element in 'v' which is used to define the logical sub-vector 'g' (see above).
sub_dim[in] Determines the length of the logical sub-vector 'g' (see above). If sub_dim < 0 then sub_dim = global_dim - first_ele_off is used in its place.
global_off[in] Determines the offset of the logical subvector 'g' into the logical global vector 'p' (see above).
overlap_first_local_ele_off[out] If *overlap_first_local_ele < 0 on output, then this means that there is no overlap of 'u' with 'g' (see above). Otherwise, there is overlap and *overlap_first_local_ele_off gives the first element in 'u' that overlaps with 'g' which defines 'w' (see above).
overlap_local_sub_dim[out] If *overlap_first_local_ele_off < 0 on output then this argument is not set and should be ignored. Otherwise, *overlap_local_sub_dim gives number of elements in 'u' that overlaps with 'g' that defines 'w' (see above).
overlap_global_off[out] If *overlap_first_local_ele_off < 0 on output then this argument is not set and should be ignored. Otherwise, *overlap_global_off gives the placement of 'w' into 'p' (see above).


  • global_dim > 0
  • local_sub_dim > 0
  • 0 <= local_off <= global_dim - local_sub_dim
  • 1 <= first_ele_off <= global_dim
  • [sub_dim > 0] 0 < sub_dim <= global_dim - first_ele_off
  • 0 <= global_off


  • 0 <= overlap_first_local_ele_off <= local_sub_dim
  • [overlap_first_local_ele_off == 0] There is no overlap of 'g' with 'u'
  • [overlap_first_local_ele_off != 0] 0 <= overlap_local_sub_dim <= local_sub_dim - overlap_first_local_ele_off

To understand what this function computes first consider the what an apply_op(...) method might look like from a vector class. This method would take a list of non-mutable vectors:

 v_1, v_2, ..., v_p

and a list of mutable vectors

 z_1, z_2, ..., z_q

and then apply the reduction/transformation operator op over some subset of the elements in these vectors according to their placement as a set of sub-vectors in some other logical vector.

Let's consider how things are treated for a single vector argument v_i or z_i which we will call 'v'. This global vector 'v' is the first vector that we identity. One must understand that there are five distict vectors (or sub-vectors) being refered to here. The first vector (call it 'v') and is one of the parallel vectors that apply_op() is called on that we have already discussed. The second vector (call it 'g') is the logical sub-vector that the client wants to represent using the elements in 'v'. This logical sub-vector is specified by the input arguments first_ele_off, sub_dim and global_off. If for the time being we ignore global_off, and then 'g' is defined in terms of 'v' as:

 g(k) = v(first_ele_off+k), for k = 0...sub_dim-1

However, for greater flexibility, the client can specify that the logical vector 'g' is really a sub-vector in a larger vector (a third vector, call it 'p') and can therefore specify where 'g' exists in 'p' using global_off as:

 p(k+global_off) = g(k) = v(first_ele_off+k), for k = 0...sub_dim-1

In order to apply a reduction/transformation operator over the sub-vector 'g' in 'p' each process can only work with the elements of 'v' stored in the local process. Specifically, the local elements of 'v' stored in this process (the fourth vector, all it 'u') are:

 u(k) = v(local_off+k), for k = 0...local_sub_dim-1

The tricky part of implementing this function is is determining how much of 'u' overlaps with 'g' and then getting the offset into 'p' correct. If the local elements 'u' overlaps with 'g' then this defines the fifth sub-vector (call it 'w') that defines the overlap and is specified by the return arguments as:

 w(k) = p(overlap_global_off+k) = u(overlap_first_local_ele_off+k), for k = 0...overalap_local_sub_dim-1

Definition at line 50 of file RTOp_parallel_helpers.c.

 All Classes Namespaces Files Functions Variables Typedefs Enumerations Enumerator Friends Defines