Intel® MKL with Numpy, Scipy, Matlab, C#, Python, NAG and more

The following table lists links to the useful articles describing how Intel® Math Kernel Library (Intel® MKL) can be used with the third party libraries and applications.

 

TopicsDescriptionThird Party Application/Tool
Numpy/Scipy with Intel® MKLThis article intended to help current NumPy/SciPy users to take advantage of Intel® Math Kernel Library (Intel® MKL).Numpy/Scipy
Using Intel® MKL in RThis article shows how to configure R to use the optimized BLAS and LAPACK in the Intel® Math Kernel Library (Intel® MKL).R
Using Intel® MKL in GromacsThis article helps the current Gromacs* users get better performance by utilizing the Intel® Math Kernel Library (Intel® MKL). It explains how to build 64-bit Gromacs* with Intel MKL for Intel® 64 based applications.Gromacs*
Using Intel® MKL in GNU OctaveThis article helps the current GNU Octave* users to incorporate the latest versions of the Intel® Math Kernel Library (Intel® MKL)  on Linux* platforms on Intel® Xeon® *processor-based systems.Octave*
Using Intel MKL BLAS and LAPACK with PETScThis article describes how to build the Portable Extensible Toolkit for Scientific Computation (PETSc) with the Intel® Math Kernel Library (Intel® MKL) BLAS and LAPACK.PETSc
Using Intel® MKL in your Python programThis article describes how to use the Intel® Math Kernel Library (Intel® MKL) from a Python* programPython*
Performance hints for WRF on Intel® architectureThis article explains how to configure the Weather Research & Forecasting (WRF) run-time environment to achieve the best performance and scalability on Intel® architecture with Intel® software tools.Weather Research & Forecasting (WRF) Application

HPL application note

Use of Intel® MKL in High Performance Computing Challenge (HPCC) benchmark

These guides helps the current HPL (High Performance LINPACK) users get better benchmark performance by utilizing Intel® Math Kernel Library (Intel® MKL) BLASHigh Performance Computing Challenge benchmarks

Using Intel MKL with MATLAB

Using Intel® MKL in MATLAB Executable (MEX) Files

These guides helps the Intel® Math Kernel Library (Intel® MKL) customers use the latest version of Intel® MKL for Windows* OS with the MathWorks* MATLAB*.MATLAB*
Using Intel® MKL with IMSL* Fortran numerical libraryThis article explains how to use the latest version of the Intel® Math Kernel Library (Intel® MKL) with IMSL* Fortran Numerical Library Version 6.0.0 on Intel® architecture systems under Microsoft Windows* systemsIMSL* Fortran
Using Intel® MKL with the NAG* librariesThis article describes how to use the Intel® Math Kernel Library (Intel® MKL) with the NAG* libraries. Currently, Intel MKL is used for NAG's BLAS and LAPACK functionalities, with the addition of FFTs for NAG's Fortran SMP Libraries.NAG* libraries

Using Intel® MKL in your C# program

Some more additional tips "How to call MKL from your C# code"

These articles describe how to call and link the Intel® Math Kernel Library (Intel® MKL) functions from your C# code. Examples are provided for calling the BLAS, LAPACK, DFTI (the FFT interface), the PARDISO direct sparse solver, and the vector math library (VML).C#
Using Intel® Math Kernel Library and Intel® Integrated Performance Primitives in the Microsoft* .NET* FrameworkThis document explains how to call the Intel® Math Kernel Library (Intel® MKL) and Intel® Integrated Performance Primitives (Intel® IPP) from .NET Framework languages such as C#..NET Framework
How do I use Intel® MKL with Java*?The Intel® Math Kernel Library (Intel® MKL) package contains a set of examples that demonstrate the use of Intel MKL functions with Java*. The Java example set includes Java Native Interface (JNI) wrappers. These Java examples are intended for tutorial use only.Java*
Building MPICH1 with GNU FortranMPICH1 does not work with GNU Fortran out-of-the-box - this article describes the modifications that must be made for it to work properly.GNU Fortran
C++ template math librariesThis article provides information about existing high-level C++ APIs available to invoke MKL functionality. 

 

 

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1 comment

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Kuilin Clark C. (Intel)'s picture

It is very interesting to know that Intel MKL could be used to boost Octave performance in Linux. Is there any information on how to do that under Windows? 

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