Provided by: gmt_4.5.11-1build1_amd64 bug


       gmtmath - Reverse Polish Notation calculator for data tables


       gmtmath [ -At_f(t).d ] [ -Ccols ] [ -Fcols ] [ -H[i][nrec] ] [ -I ] [ -Nn_col/t_col ] [ -Q
       ] [ -S[f|l] ] [ -Tt_min/t_max/t_inc[+]|tfile ] [ -V ] [ -b[i|o][s|S|d|D[ncol]|c[var1/...]]
       ]  [  -f[i|o]colinfo ] [ -m[i|o][flag] ] operand [ operand ] OPERATOR [ operand ] OPERATOR
       ... = [ outfile ]


       gmtmath will perform operations like add, subtract, multiply, and divide on  one  or  more
       table  data  files or constants using Reverse Polish Notation (RPN) syntax (e.g., Hewlett-
       Packard  calculator-style).   Arbitrarily  complicated  expressions   may   therefore   be
       evaluated;  the  final result is written to an output file [or standard output].  When two
       data tables are on the stack, each element in file A  is  modified  by  the  corresponding
       element  in  file B.  However, some operators only require one operand (see below).  If no
       data tables are used in the expression then options -T, -N can be set (and  optionally  -b
       to  indicate  the data domain).  If STDIN is given, <stdin> will be read and placed on the
       stack as if a file with that content had been given on the command line.  By default,  all
       columns except the "time" column are operated on, but this can be changed (see -C).

              If operand can be opened as a file it will be read as an ASCII (or binary, see -bi)
              table data file.  If not a file, it is interpreted as a  numerical  constant  or  a
              special  symbol  (see  below).  The special argument STDIN means that stdin will be
              read and placed on the stack; STDIN can appear more than once if necessary.

              The name of a table data file that will hold the final result.  If not  given  then
              the output is sent to stdout.

              Choose among the following 131 operators. "args" are the number of input and output

              Operator  args Returns

              ABS       1 1  abs (A).
              ACOS      1 1  acos (A).
              ACOSH     1 1  acosh (A).
              ACOT      1 1  acot (A).
              ACSC      1 1  acsc (A).
              ADD       2 1  A + B.
              AND       2 1  NaN if A and B == NaN, B if A == NaN, else A.
              ASEC      1 1  asec (A).
              ASIN      1 1  asin (A).
              ASINH     1 1  asinh (A).
              ATAN      1 1  atan (A).
              ATAN2     2 1  atan2 (A, B).
              ATANH     1 1  atanh (A).
              BEI       1 1  bei (A).
              BER       1 1  ber (A).
              CEIL      1 1  ceil (A) (smallest integer >= A).
              CHICRIT   2 1  Critical value for chi-squared-distribution, with alpha = A and n  =
              CHIDIST   2 1  chi-squared-distribution P(chi2,n), with chi2 = A and n = B.
              COL       1 1  Places column A on the stack.
              CORRCOEFF 2 1  Correlation coefficient r(A, B).
              COS       1 1  cos (A) (A in radians).
              COSD      1 1  cos (A) (A in degrees).
              COSH      1 1  cosh (A).
              COT       1 1  cot (A) (A in radians).
              COTD      1 1  cot (A) (A in degrees).
              CPOISS    2 1  Cumulative Poisson distribution F(x,lambda), with x = A and lambda =
              CSC       1 1  csc (A) (A in radians).
              CSCD      1 1  csc (A) (A in degrees).
              D2DT2     1 1  d^2(A)/dt^2 2nd derivative.
              D2R       1 1  Converts Degrees to Radians.
              DDT       1 1  d(A)/dt Central 1st derivative.
              DILOG     1 1  dilog (A).
              DIV       2 1  A / B.
              DUP       1 2  Places duplicate of A on the stack.
              EQ        2 1  1 if A == B, else 0.
              ERF       1 1  Error function erf (A).
              ERFC      1 1  Complementary Error function erfc (A).
              ERFINV    1 1  Inverse error function of A.
              EXCH      2 2  Exchanges A and B on the stack.
              EXP       1 1  exp (A).
              FACT      1 1  A! (A factorial).
              FCRIT     3 1  Critical value for F-distribution, with alpha = A, n1 = B, and n2  =
              FDIST     3 1  F-distribution Q(F,n1,n2), with F = A, n1 = B, and n2 = C.
              FLIPUD    1 1  Reverse order of each column.
              FLOOR     1 1  floor (A) (greatest integer <= A).
              FMOD      2 1  A % B (remainder after truncated division).
              GE        2 1  1 if A >= B, else 0.
              GT        2 1  1 if A > B, else 0.
              HYPOT     2 1  hypot (A, B) = sqrt (A*A + B*B).
              I0        1 1  Modified Bessel function of A (1st kind, order 0).
              I1        1 1  Modified Bessel function of A (1st kind, order 1).
              IN        2 1  Modified Bessel function of A (1st kind, order B).
              INRANGE   3 1  1 if B <= A <= C, else 0.
              INT       1 1  Numerically integrate A.
              INV       1 1  1 / A.
              ISNAN     1 1  1 if A == NaN, else 0.
              J0        1 1  Bessel function of A (1st kind, order 0).
              J1        1 1  Bessel function of A (1st kind, order 1).
              JN        2 1  Bessel function of A (1st kind, order B).
              K0        1 1  Modified Kelvin function of A (2nd kind, order 0).
              K1        1 1  Modified Bessel function of A (2nd kind, order 1).
              KEI       1 1  kei (A).
              KER       1 1  ker (A).
              KN        2 1  Modified Bessel function of A (2nd kind, order B).
              KURT      1 1  Kurtosis of A.
              LE        2 1  1 if A <= B, else 0.
              LMSSCL    1 1  LMS scale estimate (LMS STD) of A.
              LOG       1 1  log (A) (natural log).
              LOG10     1 1  log10 (A) (base 10).
              LOG1P     1 1  log (1+A) (accurate for small A).
              LOG2      1 1  log2 (A) (base 2).
              LOWER     1 1  The lowest (minimum) value of A.
              LRAND     2 1  Laplace random noise with mean A and std. deviation B.
              LSQFIT     1 0  Let current table be [A | b]; return least squares solution x = A \
              LT        2 1  1 if A < B, else 0.
              MAD       1 1  Median Absolute Deviation (L1 STD) of A.
              MAX       2 1  Maximum of A and B.
              MEAN      1 1  Mean value of A.
              MED       1 1  Median value of A.
              MIN       2 1  Minimum of A and B.
              MOD       2 1  A mod B (remainder after floored division).
              MODE      1 1  Mode value (Least Median of Squares) of A.
              MUL       2 1  A * B.
              NAN       2 1  NaN if A == B, else A.
              NEG       1 1  -A.
              NEQ       2 1  1 if A != B, else 0.
              NOT       1 1  NaN if A == NaN, 1 if A == 0, else 0.
              NRAND     2 1  Normal, random values with mean A and std. deviation B.
              OR        2 1  NaN if A or B == NaN, else A.
              PLM       3 1  Associated Legendre polynomial P(A) degree B order C.
              PLMg      3 1  Normalized associated Legendre polynomial  P(A)  degree  B  order  C
              (geophysical convention).
              POP       1 0  Delete top element from the stack.
              POW       2 1  A ^ B.
              PQUANT    2 1  The B'th Quantile (0-100%) of A.
              PSI       1 1  Psi (or Digamma) of A.
              PV        3 1  Legendre function Pv(A) of degree v = real(B) + imag(C).
              QV        3 1  Legendre function Qv(A) of degree v = real(B) + imag(C).
              R2        2 1  R2 = A^2 + B^2.
              R2D       1 1  Convert Radians to Degrees.
              RAND      2 1  Uniform random values between A and B.
              RINT      1 1  rint (A) (nearest integer).
              ROOTS     2 1  Treats col A as f(t) = 0 and returns its roots.
              ROTT      2 1  Rotate A by the (constant) shift B in the t-direction.
              SEC       1 1  sec (A) (A in radians).
              SECD      1 1  sec (A) (A in degrees).
              SIGN      1 1  sign (+1 or -1) of A.
              SIN       1 1  sin (A) (A in radians).
              SINC      1 1  sinc (A) (sin (pi*A)/(pi*A)).
              SIND      1 1  sin (A) (A in degrees).
              SINH      1 1  sinh (A).
              SKEW      1 1  Skewness of A.
              SQR       1 1  A^2.
              SQRT      1 1  sqrt (A).
              STD       1 1  Standard deviation of A.
              STEP      1 1  Heaviside step function H(A).
              STEPT     1 1  Heaviside step function H(t-A).
              SUB       2 1  A - B.
              SUM       1 1  Cumulative sum of A.
              TAN       1 1  tan (A) (A in radians).
              TAND      1 1  tan (A) (A in degrees).
              TANH      1 1  tanh (A).
              TCRIT      2 1  Critical value for Student's t-distribution, with alpha = A and n =
              TDIST     2 1  Student's t-distribution A(t,n), with t = A, and n = B.
              TN        2 1  Chebyshev polynomial Tn(-1<A<+1) of degree B.
              UPPER     1 1  The highest (maximum) value of A.
              XOR       2 1  B if A == NaN, else A.
              Y0        1 1  Bessel function of A (2nd kind, order 0).
              Y1        1 1  Bessel function of A (2nd kind, order 1).
              YN        2 1  Bessel function of A (2nd kind, order B).
              ZCRIT     1 1  Critical value for the normal-distribution, with alpha = A.
              ZDIST     1 1  Cumulative normal-distribution C(x), with x = A.

              The following symbols have special meaning:

              PI   3.1415926...
              E    2.7182818...
              EULER     0.5772156...
              TMIN      Minimum t value
              TMAX      Maximum t value
              TINC      t increment
              N    The number of records
              T    Table with t-coordinates


       -A     Requires -N and will partially initialize a table with values from the  given  file
              containing  t  and f(t) only.  The t is placed in column t_col while f(t) goes into
              column n_col - 1 (see -N).

       -C     Select the columns that will be operated on until  next  occurrence  of  -C.   List
              columns  separated  by  commas; ranges like 1,3-5,7 are allowed.  -C (no arguments)
              resets the default action of using all columns except time column  (see  -N).   -Ca
              selects  all  columns,  including  time  column,  while  -Cr reverses (toggles) the
              current choices.

       -F     Give a comma-separated list of desired columns or ranges that should be part of the
              output (0 is first column) [Default outputs all columns].

       -H     Input  file(s) has header record(s).  If used, the default number of header records
              is N_HEADER_RECS.  Use -Hi if only input data should have header  records  [Default
              will  write  out header records if the input data have them]. Blank lines and lines
              starting with # are always skipped.

       -I     Reverses the output row sequence from ascending time to descending [ascending].

       -N     Select the number of columns  and  the  column  number  that  contains  the  "time"
              variable.  Columns are numbered starting at 0 [2/0].

       -Q     Quick mode for scalar calculation.  Shorthand for -Ca -N 1/0 -T 0/0/1.

       -S     Only  report  the  first or last row of the results [Default is all rows].  This is
              useful if you have computed a statistic (say the MODE) and only want  to  report  a
              single  number  instead of numerous records with identical values.  Append l to get
              the last row and f to get the first row only [Default].

       -T     Required when no input files are given.  Sets the t-coordinates of  the  first  and
              last  point  and  the equidistant sampling interval for the "time" column (see -N).
              Append + if you are specifying the number of equidistant points instead.  If  there
              is no time column (only data columns), give -T with no arguments; this also implies
              -Ca.  Alternatively, give the name of  a  file  whose  first  column  contains  the
              desired t-coordinates which may be irregular.

       -V     Selects  verbose  mode,  which  will  send progress reports to stderr [Default runs

       -bi    Selects binary input.  Append s for  single  precision  [Default  is  d  (double)].
              Uppercase  S or D will force byte-swapping.  Optionally, append ncol, the number of
              columns in your binary input file if it exceeds the columns needed by the  program.
              Or  append  c  if  the  input  file  is netCDF. Optionally, append var1/var2/... to
              specify the variables to be read.

       -bo    Selects binary output.  Append s for single  precision  [Default  is  d  (double)].
              Uppercase  S or D will force byte-swapping.  Optionally, append ncol, the number of
              desired columns in your binary output file.  [Default is same as input, but see -F]

       -m     Multiple segment file(s).  Segments are separated by a special record.   For  ASCII
              files  the  first  character  must  be flag [Default is '>'].  For binary files all
              fields must be NaN and -b must set the number of  output  columns  explicitly.   By
              default  the  -m setting applies to both input and output.  Use -mi and -mo to give
              separate settings to input and output.


       The ASCII  output  formats  of  numerical  data  are  controlled  by  parameters  in  your
       .gmtdefaults4    file.     Longitude    and    latitude   are   formatted   according   to
       OUTPUT_DEGREE_FORMAT, whereas other values are formatted according to D_FORMAT.  Be  aware
       that  the  format in effect can lead to loss of precision in the output, which can lead to
       various problems downstream.  If you find the output is not written with enough precision,
       consider  switching to binary output (-bo if available) or specify more decimals using the
       D_FORMAT setting.


       (1) The operators PLM and PLMg calculate the associated Legendre polynomial  of  degree  L
       and  order  M  in x which must satisfy -1 <= x <= +1 and 0 <= M <= L.  x, L, and M are the
       three arguments preceding the operator.  PLM is not normalized and  includes  the  Condon-
       Shortley  phase  (-1)^M.   PLMg  is  normalized  in  the way that is most commonly used in
       geophysics.  The C-S phase can be added by using -M as argument.   PLM  will  overflow  at
       higher degrees, whereas PLMg is stable until ultra high degrees (at least 3000).

       (2)  Files  that have the same names as some operators, e.g., ADD, SIGN, =, etc. should be
       identified by prepending the current directory (i.e., ./LOG).

       (3) The stack depth limit is hard-wired to 100.

       (4) All functions expecting a positive radius  (e.g.,  LOG,  KEI,  etc.)  are  passed  the
       absolute value of their argument.

       (5) The DDT and D2DT2 functions only work on regularly spaced data.

       (6)  All  derivatives  are  based  on  central  finite  differences, with natural boundary

       (7) ROOTS must be the last operator on the stack, only followed by =.


       To take the square root of the content of the  second  data  column  being  piped  through
       gmtmath by process1 and pipe it through a 3rd process, use

       process1 | gmtmath STDIN SQRT = | process3

       To take log10 of the average of 2 data files, use

       gmtmath file1.d file2.d ADD 0.5 MUL LOG10 = file3.d

       Given  the  file samples.d, which holds seafloor ages in m.y. and seafloor depth in m, use
       the relation depth(in m) = 2500 + 350 * sqrt (age) to print the depth anomalies:

       gmtmath samples.d T SQRT 350 MUL 2500 ADD SUB = | lpr

       To take the average of columns 1 and 4-6 in the three  data  sets  sizes.1,  sizes.2,  and
       sizes.3, use

       gmtmath -C 1,4-6 sizes.1 sizes.2 ADD sizes.3 ADD 3 DIV = ave.d

       To  take  the  1-column  data  set ages.d and calculate the modal value and assign it to a
       variable, try

       set mode_age = `gmtmath -S -T ages.d MODE =`

       To evaluate the dilog(x) function for coordinates given in the file t.d:

       gmtmath -T t.d T DILOG = dilog.d

       To use gmtmath as a RPN Hewlett-Packard calculator on scalars (i.e., no input  files)  and
       calculate  arbitrary expressions, use the -Q option.  As an example, we will calculate the
       value of Kei (((1 + 1.75)/2.2) + cos (60)) and store the result in the shell variable z:

       set z = `gmtmath -Q 1 1.75 ADD 2.2 DIV 60 COSD ADD KEI =`

       To use gmtmath as a general least squares equation solver, imagine that the current  table
       is  the augmented matrix [ A | b ] and you want the least squares solution x to the matrix
       equation A * x = b.  The operator LSQFIT does this; it is your job to populate the  matrix
       correctly  first.   The  -A option will facilitate this.  Suppose you have a 2-column file
       ty.d with t and b(t) and you would like to fit a the model y(t) = a  +  b*t  +  c*H(t-t0),
       where  H  is the Heaviside step function for a given t0 = 1.55.  Then, you need a 4-column
       augmented table loaded with t in column 1  and  your  observed  y(t)  in  column  3.   The
       calculation becomes

       gmtmath -N 4/1 -A ty.d -C0 1 ADD -C2 1.55 STEPT ADD -Ca LSQFIT = solution.d

       Note  we use the -C option to select which columns we are working on, then make active all
       the columns we need (here all of them, with -Ca) before calling LSQFIT.   The  second  and
       fourth  columns  (col  numbers  1  and 3) are preloaded with t and y(t), respectively, the
       other columns are zero.  If you already have a  precalculated  table  with  the  augmented
       matrix [ A | b ] in a file (say lsqsys.d), the least squares solution is simply

       gmtmath -T lsqsys.d LSQFIT = solution.d


       Abramowitz,  M.,  and  I.  A.  Stegun,  1964,  Handbook of Mathematical Functions, Applied
       Mathematics Series, vol. 55, Dover, New York.
       Holmes, S. A., and W. E. Featherstone, 2002,  A unified approach to the Clenshaw summation
       and the recursive computation of very high degree and order normalised associated Legendre
       functions.  Journal of Geodesy, 76, 279-299.
       Press, W. H.,  S. A. Teukolsky, W. T. Vetterling, and  B.  P.  Flannery,  1992,  Numerical
       Recipes, 2nd edition, Cambridge Univ., New York.
       Spanier, J., and K. B. Oldman, 1987, An Atlas of Functions, Hemisphere Publishing Corp.


       GMT(1), grdmath(1)