Perl Data Language
Scientific computing with Perl
- Perl OpenGL 2 development kicks off with the announcment of new Mailing Lists for users and developers. If you are interested in Modern OpenGL and high performance graphics and computation, please sign up. Further information will be available on the new lists and their archives.
- Strawberry Perl PDL edition 126.96.36.199 (for MS Windows users) has been released.
- ExtUtils:F77 1.19 has been released to CPAN.
- PDL-2.015 has been released to CPAN and supercedes the previous PDL-2.014 release. As always, please report problems or bring questions to the PDL Mailing Lists.
- PDL::FFTW is now fully deprecated and is replaced by a POD-only stub PDL::FFTW 2.024
- PDL::LinearAlgebra 0.12 has been released to CPAN.
- PDL::IO::HDF5 0.73 has been released to CPAN.
- Statistics::NiceR and Data::Frame have been been released to CPAN providing powerful tools to work with R from perl
- OpenGL-0.6704 released to CPAN.
- Gimp-Perl v2.31 has been released to CPAN
- DKOGAN/PDL-FFTW3-0.02.2_01.tar.gz has been released to CPAN with improved support for unaligned data. Feedback is welcome, especially for the case of threaded computations of float data.
PDL ("Perl Data Language") gives standard Perl the ability to compactly store and speedily manipulate the large N-dimensional data arrays which are the bread and butter of scientific computing.
PDL turns Perl into a free, array-oriented, numerical language similar to (but, we believe, better than) such commercial packages as IDL and MatLab. One can write simple perl expressions to manipulate entire numerical arrays all at once. Simple interactive shells, pdl2 and perldl, are provided for use from the command line along with the PDL module for use in Perl scripts.