FFTW provides a file
fftw3.f03 that defines Fortran 2003
interfaces for all of its C routines, except for the MPI routines
described elsewhere, which can be found in the same directory as
fftw3.h (the C header file). In any Fortran subroutine where
you want to use FFTW functions, you should begin with:
use, intrinsic :: iso_c_binding include 'fftw3.f03'
This includes the interface definitions and the standard
iso_c_binding module (which defines the equivalents of C
types). You can also put the FFTW functions into a module if you
prefer (see Defining an FFTW module).
At this point, you can now call anything in the FFTW C interface directly, almost exactly as in C other than minor changes in syntax. For example:
type(C_PTR) :: plan complex(C_DOUBLE_COMPLEX), dimension(1024,1000) :: in, out plan = fftw_plan_dft_2d(1000,1024, in,out, FFTW_FORWARD,FFTW_ESTIMATE) ... call fftw_execute_dft(plan, in, out) ... call fftw_destroy_plan(plan)
A few important things to keep in mind are:
type(C_PTR). Other C types are mapped in the obvious way via the
real(C_DOUBLE), and so on. See FFTW Fortran type reference.
fftw_executebut rather using the more specialized functions like
fftw_execute_dft(see New-array Execute Functions). However, you should execute the plan on the
same arraysas the ones for which you created the plan, unless you are especially careful. See Plan execution in Fortran. To prevent you from using
fftw_executeby mistake, the
fftw3.f03file does not provide an
ior(equivalent to ‘|’ in C). e.g.
FFTW_MEASURE | FFTW_DESTROY_INPUTbecomes
ior(FFTW_MEASURE, FFTW_DESTROY_INPUT). (You can also use ‘+’ as long as you don’t try to include a given flag more than once.)
|• Extended and quadruple precision in Fortran:|