Nobody's Perfect, Man

# npm

## @stdlib/math-strided-special-dceil

0.0.9 • Public • Published

# dceil

Round each element in a double-precision floating-point strided array toward positive infinity.

## Installation

npm install @stdlib/math-strided-special-dceil

## Usage

var dceil = require( '@stdlib/math-strided-special-dceil' );

#### dceil( N, x, strideX, y, strideY )

Rounds each element in a double-precision floating-point strided array x toward positive infinity and assigns the results to elements in a double-precision floating-point strided array y.

var Float64Array = require( '@stdlib/array-float64' );

var x = new Float64Array( [ 1.1, 2.5, -3.5, 4.0, -5.9 ] );

// Perform operation in-place:
dceil( x.length, x, 1, x, 1 );
// x => <Float64Array>[ 2.0, 3.0, -3.0, 4.0, -5.0 ]

The function accepts the following arguments:

• N: number of indexed elements.
• x: input Float64Array.
• strideX: index increment for x.
• y: output Float64Array.
• strideY: index increment for y.

The N and stride parameters determine which elements in x and y are accessed at runtime. For example, to index every other value in x and to index the first N elements of y in reverse order,

var Float64Array = require( '@stdlib/array-float64' );

var x = new Float64Array( [ 1.1, 2.5, -3.5, 4.0, -5.9, 6.4 ] );
var y = new Float64Array( [ 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0 ] );

dceil( 3, x, 2, y, -1 );
// y => <Float64Array>[ -5.0, -3.0, 2.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0 ]

Note that indexing is relative to the first index. To introduce an offset, use typed array views.

var Float64Array = require( '@stdlib/array-float64' );

// Initial arrays...
var x0 = new Float64Array( [ 1.1, 2.5, -3.5, 4.0, -5.9, 6.4 ] );
var y0 = new Float64Array( [ 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0 ] );

// Create offset views...
var x1 = new Float64Array( x0.buffer, x0.BYTES_PER_ELEMENT*1 ); // start at 2nd element
var y1 = new Float64Array( y0.buffer, y0.BYTES_PER_ELEMENT*3 ); // start at 4th element

dceil( 3, x1, -2, y1, 1 );
// y0 => <Float64Array>[ 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 7.0, 4.0, 3.0 ]

#### dceil.ndarray( N, x, strideX, offsetX, y, strideY, offsetY )

Rounds each element in a double-precision floating-point strided array x toward positive infinity and assigns the results to elements in a double-precision floating-point strided array y using alternative indexing semantics.

var Float64Array = require( '@stdlib/array-float64' );

var x = new Float64Array( [ 1.1, 2.5, -3.5, 4.0, -5.9 ] );
var y = new Float64Array( [ 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0 ] );

dceil.ndarray( x.length, x, 1, 0, y, 1, 0 );
// y => <Float64Array>[ 2.0, 3.0, -3.0, 4.0, -5.0 ]

The function accepts the following additional arguments:

• offsetX: starting index for x.
• offsetY: starting index for y.

While typed array views mandate a view offset based on the underlying buffer, the offsetX and offsetY parameters support indexing semantics based on starting indices. For example, to index every other value in x starting from the second value and to index the last N elements in y,

var Float64Array = require( '@stdlib/array-float64' );

var x = new Float64Array( [ 1.1, 2.5, -3.5, 4.0, -5.9, 6.4 ] );
var y = new Float64Array( [ 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0 ] );

dceil.ndarray( 3, x, 2, 1, y, -1, y.length-1 );
// y => <Float64Array>[ 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 7.0, 4.0, 3.0 ]

## Examples

var uniform = require( '@stdlib/random-base-uniform' );
var Float64Array = require( '@stdlib/array-float64' );
var dceil = require( '@stdlib/math-strided-special-dceil' );

var x = new Float64Array( 10 );
var y = new Float64Array( 10 );

var i;
for ( i = 0; i < x.length; i++ ) {
x[ i ] = uniform( -10.0, 10.0 );
}
console.log( x );
console.log( y );

dceil.ndarray( x.length, x, 1, 0, y, -1, y.length-1 );
console.log( y );

## C APIs

### Usage

#include "stdlib/math/strided/special/dceil.h"

#### stdlib_strided_dceil( N, *X, strideX, *Y, strideY )

Rounds each element in a double-precision floating-point strided array X toward positive infinity and assigns the results to elements in a double-precision floating-point strided array Y.

#include <stdint.h>

double X[] = { 1.1, 2.5, -3.5, 4.0, -5.9, 6.4, -7.0, 8.2 };
double Y[] = { 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0 };

int64_t N = 4;

stdlib_strided_dceil( N, X, 2, Y, 2 );

The function accepts the following arguments:

• N: [in] int64_t number of indexed elements.
• X: [in] double* input array.
• strideX: [in] int64_t index increment for X.
• Y: [out] double* output array.
• strideY: [in] int64_t index increment for Y.
void stdlib_strided_dceil( const int64_t N, const double *X, const int64_t strideX, double *Y, const int64_t strideY );

### Examples

#include "stdlib/math/strided/special/dceil.h"
#include <stdint.h>
#include <stdio.h>

int main() {
// Create an input strided array:
double X[] = { 1.1, 2.5, -3.5, 4.0, -5.9, 6.4, -7.0, 8.2 };

// Create an output strided array:
double Y[] = { 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0, 0.0 };

// Specify the number of elements:
int64_t N = 4;

// Specify the stride lengths:
int64_t strideX = 2;
int64_t strideY = 2;

// Compute the results:
stdlib_strided_dceil( N, X, strideX, Y, strideY );

// Print the results:
for ( int i = 0; i < 8; i++ ) {
printf( "Y[ %i ] = %lf\n", i, Y[ i ] );
}
}

## Notice

This package is part of stdlib, a standard library for JavaScript and Node.js, with an emphasis on numerical and scientific computing. The library provides a collection of robust, high performance libraries for mathematics, statistics, streams, utilities, and more.

For more information on the project, filing bug reports and feature requests, and guidance on how to develop stdlib, see the main project repository.

### Install

npm i @stdlib/math-strided-special-dceil

stdlib.io

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