Commit 3170c7c0 authored by OpenFOAM-admin's avatar OpenFOAM-admin
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Creation of OpenFOAM-dev repository 15/04/2008

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# git-ls-files --others --exclude-from=.git/info/exclude
# Lines that start with '#' are comments.
# editor and misc backup files - anywhere
*~
.*~
*.orig
*.bak
# CVS recovered versions - anywhere
.#*
# objects and archives - anywhere
*.[oa]
*.la
*.so
# dependency files - anywhere
*.dep
# lnInclude folders - anywhere
lnInclude
# linux build folder(s) - anywhere
linux*Gcc*[SD]POpt*
# reinstate wmake/rules that look like build folders
!wmake/rules/linux*
# doxygen generated documentation
doc/[Dd]oxygen/html
doc/[Dd]oxygen/latex
doc/[Dd]oxygen/man
# source packages - anywhere
*.tar.gz
*.tgz
# end-of-file
2008-04-15
#!/bin/sh
set -x
( cd wmake && ./makeWmake )
( cd src && ./Allwmake )
( cd applications && ./Allwmake )
if [ "$1" = doc ]
then
( cd doc && ./Allwmake)
fi
GNU GENERAL PUBLIC LICENSE
Version 2, June 1991
Copyright (C) 1989, 1991 Free Software Foundation, Inc.
51 Franklin St, Fifth Floor, Boston, MA 02110-1301 USA
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Also add information on how to contact you by electronic and paper mail.
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Yoyodyne, Inc., hereby disclaims all copyright interest in the program
`Gnomovision' (which makes passes at compilers) written by James Hacker.
<signature of Ty Coon>, 1 April 1989
Ty Coon, President of Vice
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consider it more useful to permit linking proprietary applications with the
library. If this is what you want to do, use the GNU Library General
Public License instead of this License.
README for OpenFOAM: The Open Source CFD Toolbox
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
0. Copyright
~~~~~~~~~~~~
OpenFOAM is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under
the terms of the GNU General Public License as published by the Free
Software Foundation; either version 2 of the License, or (at your option)
any later version. See the file COPYING in this directory, for a
description of the GNU General Public License terms under which you can
copy the files.
1. Contents
~~~~~~~~~~~
0. Copyright
1. Contents
2. System requirements
3. Installation
4. Building from Sources (Optional)
5. Testing the installation
6. Getting started
7. Documentation
8. Help
9. Reporting Bugs
A. Network settings
B. Running OpenFOAM in 32-bit mode
2. System requirements
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
OpenFOAM generally requires that the host machine operates a basic level
of networking. To check your system setup, execute the foamSystemCheck
script in the bin directory of the OpenFOAM installation. If no problems
are reported, proceed to "3. Installation"; otherwise see the
appendix "A. Network settings" and/or contact your system administrator.
If the user wishes to run OpenFOAM in 32/64-bit mode they should consult
the appendix "B. Running OpenFOAM in 32-bit mode".
3. Installation
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
Download and unpack the files in the $HOME/OpenFOAM directory as described
in: http://www.OpenFOAM.org/download.html
The environment variable settings are contained in files in an etc/
directory in the OpenFOAM release. e.g. in
$HOME/OpenFOAM/OpenFOAM-dev/etc/
a)
EITHER, if running bash or ksh (if in doubt type 'echo $SHELL'),
source the etc/bashrc file by adding the following line to the end
of your $HOME/.bashrc file:
. $HOME/OpenFOAM/OpenFOAM-dev/etc/bashrc
Then update the environment variables by sourcing the $HOME/.bashrc file
by typing in the terminal:
. $HOME/.bashrc
b)
OR, if running tcsh or csh, source the etc/cshrc file by adding the
following line to the end of your $HOME/.cshrc file:
source $HOME/OpenFOAM/OpenFOAM-dev/etc/cshrc
Then update the environment variables by sourcing the $HOME/.cshrc file
by typing in the terminal:
source $HOME/.cshrc
3.1. Installation in alternative locations
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
OpenFOAM may also be installed in an alternative location.
However, the installation directory must be network available
(eg, NFS) if parallel calculations are planned.
The environment variable 'FOAM_INST_DIR' can be used to find and source
the appropriate resource file. Here is a bash/ksh/sh example:
export FOAM_INST_DIR=/data/app/OpenFOAM
foamDotFile=$FOAM_INST_DIR/OpenFOAM-dev/etc/bashrc
[ -f $foamDotFile ] && . $foamDotFile
and a csh example:
setenv FOAM_INST_DIR /data/app/OpenFOAM
foamDotFile=$FOAM_INST_DIR/OpenFOAM-dev/etc/bashrc
if ( -f $foamDotFile ) source $foamDotFile
The value set in '$FOAM_INST_DIR' will be used to locate the rest
of the OpenFOAM installation.
4. Building from Sources (Optional)
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
If you cannot find an appropriate binary pack for your platform you can
build the complete OpenFOAM from the source-pack. First you will need to
compile or obtain a recent version of gcc (we recommend gcc-4.1.?) for
your platform which may be obtained from http://gcc.gnu.org/. Install the
compiler in $WM_PROJECT_INST_DIR/$WM_ARCH/gcc-4.1.? and change the gcc
version number in $WM_PROJECT_DIR/.bashrc and $WM_PROJECT_DIR/.cshrc as
appropriate and update the environment variables as in section 3.
Now go to the top-level source directory $WM_PROJECT_DIR and type
./Allwmake, which is the name of the top-level build script for building
the whole of OpenFOAM. In principle this will build everything but
sometimes problems occur with the build order and it is necessary to
update the environment variables and re-execute Allwmake. If you
experience difficulties with building the source-pack or your platform is
not currently supported please contact enquiries@OpenCFD.co.uk to
negotiate a support contract and we will do the port and maintiain it in
future releases.
5. Testing the installation
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
To check your installation setup, execute the 'foamInstallationTest'
script (in the bin directory of the OpenFOAM installation). If no problems
are reported, proceed to getting started with OpenFOAM; otherwise, go back
and check you have installed the software correctly and/or contact your
system administrator.
6. Getting Started
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
Create a project directory within the $HOME/OpenFOAM directory named
<userName>-dev (e.g. 'chris-dev' for user chris) and create a
directory named 'run' within it, e.g. by typing:
mkdir -p $HOME/OpenFOAM/${LOGNAME}-dev/run
Copy the 'tutorial' examples directory in the OpenFOAM distribution to the
'run' directory. If OpenFOAM environment variables are set correctly,
then the following command will be correct:
cp -r $WM_PROJECT_DIR/tutorials $HOME/OpenFOAM/${LOGNAME}-dev/run
Run the first example case of incompressible laminar flow in a cavity:
cd $HOME/OpenFOAM/${LOGNAME}-dev/run/tutorials/icoFoam/cavity
blockMesh
icoFoam
7. Documentation
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
http://www.OpenFOAM.org/doc
8. Help
~~~~~~~
http://www.OpenFOAM.org
http://www.OpenFOAM.org/discussion.html
9. Reporting Bugs in OpenFOAM
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
http://www.OpenFOAM.org/bugs.html
A. Network settings
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
OpenFOAM requires a basic level of networking to be set up. Firstly, the
host name must be set - to test, type 'uname -a'. The running shell must
be tcsh, csh, bash or ksh - to test type 'echo $SHELL'
The user must be able to 'ping' the host machine itself (<host>) - to
test, type 'ping -c 1 <host>'
If the ping fails then it is possible that that the entry for the host
machine is missing, incorrect or duplicated in the /etc/hosts file. The
user can check this by typing 'grep <host> /etc/hosts' which should return
a single line, typically of the form:
<IPaddress> <host>.<domain> <host>
The <IPaddress> must correspond to that in the networking settings of the
machine which can also be checked by typing on Linux '/sbin/ifconfig'
which should produce lines of output that include something similar to the
following:
eth0 Link encap:Ethernet HWaddr ...
inet addr:<IPaddress> ...
If the user is connected to a network that uses dynamic IP addresses, they
must be particularly careful to ensure that an entry for their hostname/IP
exists in the /etc/hosts file. If the server frequently reallocates IP
addresses across the network, it is advisable that the /etc/hosts file is
updated automatically when any changes occur.
The user should also be able to contact any other machine that it needs
to, either a remote licence host or other machines that are being used
within some parallel computation. Essentially the user needs to be able to
ping these machines as described in preceeding sections.
The machine must have one of (or both) remote (rsh) and secure shell (ssh)
running on his/her account. To check whether rsh is running correctly, the
user should type 'rsh <host> ls'. Alternatively the user can check if ssh
is running correctly by typing 'ssh <host> ls'. In either case, the output
to the command should produce a file/directory listing for the current
directory and no other text. If neither command works, we recommend the
user set up rsh for their use as follows:
Check the rsh executable actually exists, e.g. the path to the executable
should be returned when typing 'which rsh'. Check with the system
administrator that rsh is enabled on the user's account; if not, request
that it is enabled. Create a '.rhosts' file in the $HOME directory
containing entries to access any machines they need to access, i.e. their
own machine and, if different, the licence host machine. The entries are
of the form: '<host> <user>'.
Remote shell accesses the .bashrc (or .cshrc) file and will not run
correctly if there is a problem with this file. In particular the user
should be careful with the following:
The ~/.cshrc (or ~/.bashrc) file should not contain errors that prevent it
from executing fully at startup; all error messages during execution of
the ~/.bashrc (or ~/.cshrc) file should be investigated and acted upon to
eliminate them. echo (print to screen) statements within ~/.bashrc (or
~/.cshrc) must not be executed during the running of rsh. This does not
mean that echo statements are forbidden from the ~/.cshrc (or ~/.bashrc)
file, but they must be enclosed in a control structure, e.g. an if
statement, that ensures they are not executed when rsh is executed.
For ~.bashrc:
if [ "$PS1" ]; then
echo "..."
fi
# or, alternatively
if /usr/bin/tty -s 2>/dev/null; then
echo "..."
fi
and, for ~.cshrc:
if ($?prompt) then ; echo "..." ; endif
B. Running OpenFOAM in 32-bit mode on 64-bit machines
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
Those users with an installation of Linux on a 64-bit machine may install
either or both of the 32-bit version of OpenFOAM (linux) or the 64-bit