PRLog - Sep. 25, 2012 - BOCA RATON, Fla. -- While the extensible markup language (XML) has received a great deal of attention in web programming and software engineering, far less attention has been paid to XML in mainstream computational science and engineering. Correcting this imbalance, XML in Scientific Computing introduces XML to scientists and engineers in a way that illustrates the similarities and differences with traditional programming languages and suggests new ways of saving and sharing the results of scientific calculations.
The author discusses XML in the context of scientific computing, demonstrates how the extensible stylesheet language (XSL) can be used to perform various calculations, and explains how to create and navigate through XML documents using traditional languages such as Fortran, C++, and MATLAB®. A suite of computer programs are available on the author’s website.
Praise for XML in Scientific Computing
Modern computational science and engineering address realistic multi-physics applications with complex data-driven parametric input. XML in Scientific Computing is the first of its kind to discuss the seamless integration of data and code. The text is written by one of the most authoritative researchers in computational science.
—Professor George M. Karniadakis, Brown University
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ISBN 9781466512276, September 2012,