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I am using Parallel Studio XE2015 to compile a program that was compiled with Visual Fortran in the past. It looks like the compiler is ignoring !DIR$ and cDEC$ compiler directives. Initially, I thought cDEC$ had been deprecated, but !DIR$ is also being ignored. Do I need a special compilation switch? The program uses mostly fixed-form 72-column code, but it uses longer fixed-form code and freeform code in a few places, and I need the directives for this purpose.
BTW, I have enabled the pre-processor (/fpp); does it interfere with these directives?
while importing the open-source project CP2K, I came across a problem with parsing the input files. Opening the attached file d3_poly.F in Visual Studio 2015 with Intel Parallel Studio XE 2015 U4 immediately crashes the Visual Studio UI for me. Can anybody confirm this issue?
I need to install and build PETSc with Intel MPI and compilers. It has so far been unsuccessful.
It seems that I need to know which mpi libraries to link to
The compiling and building is done in cygwin64.
The commands are:
I then tried the 4 options below but they all failed. Does anyone manage to get it working?
I have just updatet my fortran compiler under WS(Professional 2013 - update 4) with Intel® Parallel Studio XE Composer Edition for Fortran Windows*.
Unfortunately, my code is no longer able to maintain the same calculation accuracy (machine eps = 1.2D-19) using the ifport modules (GETCONTROLFPQQ and SETCONTROLFPQQ), se the below code, which now creates the standard machine eps = 2.2D-16.
Are there any compiler settings to fix that problem, any guidance???
Thanks in advance!
Axel Ohrt Johansen
When I Debug the attached code with VS2010 and IVF XE2013 (and 2011 on colleagues machine) on entering the subroutine SCALC, after a break point has been placed at line 448, causes Visual Studio (VS) to stop working (crash). Debugging VS in another instance of VS states that a buffer overrun in devenv.exe has corrupted the programs internal state. With no break point, or in Release mode, the program executes and terminates normally.