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— FFTW is an implementation of the discrete Fourier transform (DFT) that adapts to the hardware in order to maximize performance. This paper shows that such an approach can yield an implementation that is competitive with hand-optimized libraries, and describes the software structure that makes our current FFTW3 version flexible and adaptive. We further… (More)

FFT literature has been mostly concerned with minimizing the number of floating-point operations performed by an algorithm. Unfortunately, on present-day microprocessors this measure is far less important than it used to be, and interactions with the processor pipeline and the memory hierarchy have a larger impact on performance. Consequently, one must know… (More)

This paper describes FFTW, a portable C package for computing the one-and multidimen-sional complex discrete Fourier transform (DFT). FFTW is typically faster than all other publicly available DFT software, including the well-known FFTPACK and the code from Numerical Recipes. More interestingly, FFTW is competitive with or better than proprietary ,… (More)

- John D Joannopoulos, Steven G Johnson, Joshua N Winn, Robert D Meade
- 2007

No part of this book may be reproduced in any form by any electronic or mechanical means (including photocopying, recording, or information storage and retrieval) without permission in writing from the publisher, except for reading and browsing via the World Wide Web. Users are not permitted to mount this file on any network servers.

—Recent results by Van Buskirk et al. have broken the record set by Yavne in 1968 for the lowest exact count of real additions and multiplications to compute a power-of-two discrete Fourier transform (DFT). Here, we present a simple recursive modification of the split-radix algorithm that computes the DFT with asymptotically about 6% fewer operations than… (More)

- Steven G Johnson
- 2007

This note is intended as a brief introduction to the theory and practice of per fectly matched layer (PML) absorbing boundaries for wave equations, intended for future use in the courses 18.369 and 18.336 at MIT. It focuses on the complex stretched-coordinate viewpoint, and also discusses the limitations of PML.

- Steven G Johnson, M Ibanescu, M A Skorobogatiy, O Weisberg, J D Joannopoulos, Y Fink
- Physical review. E, Statistical, nonlinear, and…
- 2002

Perturbation theory permits the analytic study of small changes on known solutions, and is especially useful in electromagnetism for understanding weak interactions and imperfections. Standard perturbation-theory techniques, however, have difficulties when applied to Maxwell's equations for small shifts in dielectric interfaces (especially in… (More)

- Marin Soljacić, Mihai Ibanescu, Steven G Johnson, Yoel Fink, J D Joannopoulos
- Physical review. E, Statistical, nonlinear, and…
- 2002

We present an analytical model and numerical experiments to describe optimal bistable switching in a nonlinear photonic crystal system. It is proved that only three parameters are needed to characterize a bistable switch: the resonant frequency omega(res), the quality factor Q, and parameter kappa that measures nonlinear "feedback strength." A photonic… (More)

- Chris Kottke, Ardavan Farjadpour, Steven G Johnson
- Physical review. E, Statistical, nonlinear, and…
- 2008

We derive a correct first-order perturbation theory in electromagnetism for cases where an interface between two anisotropic dielectric materials is slightly shifted. Most previous perturbative methods give incorrect results for this case, even to lowest order, because of the complicated discontinuous boundary conditions on the electric field at such an… (More)

- Alejandro W Rodriguez, Ognjen Ilic, Peter Bermel, Ivan Celanovic, John D Joannopoulos, Marin Soljačić +1 other
- Physical review letters
- 2011

We demonstrate the possibility of achieving enhanced frequency-selective near-field radiative heat transfer between patterned (photonic-crystal) slabs at designable frequencies and separations, exploiting a general numerical approach for computing heat transfer in arbitrary geometries and materials based on the finite-difference time-domain method. Our… (More)