The odtcalc utility reads an ODT file on stdin that contains one or more tables, and prints to stdout an ODT file consisting of the same tables augmented by additional columns as controlled by command line arguments. This utility enables the calculation and recording of new data table columns that can be computed from existing columns.
The odtcalc launch command is:
tclsh oommf.tcl odtcalc [standard options] [var expr unit ...] \ <infile >outfilewhere
The computation of a new data value for each row of each new column of data is performed by passing the corresponding expr command line argument to Tcl's expr command. The standard collection of operators and functions are available. The value of other columns in the same row may be accessed by use of the column label as a variable name. For example, the value of the Iteration column can be used in expr by including the variable substitution $Iteration. When column labels include colons, the expr has the option of using just the portion of the column label after the last colon as the variable name. For example, the value of the Oxs_UZeeman::Bx column can be used in expr by including the variable substitution $Bx. When multiple triples specifying new data columns are provided, the values of earlier new columns may be used to compute the values of later new columns. The order of command line arguments controls the order of the new columns that are added to the right side of the data table.
Suppose ring.odt contains hysteresis loop data from an Oxsii simulation where the field was applied in the xy -plane at an angle of 30o from the x -axis. The data file holds field and average magnetization axis component values Bx , By , mx , and my . We want field and magnetization data projected onto the applied field axis. We can create those values using odtcalc like so:
tclsh oommf.tcl odtcalc B '$Bx*0.86602540378443865+$By*0.5' mT \ m '$mx*0.86602540378443865+$my*0.5' '' \ < ring.odt > ring-augmented.odtHere cos(30o) = 0.8660254037844365 and sin(30o) = 0.5 . The ring-augmented.odt file will have all the data in the original ring.odt file, plus two additional columns, labeled B with units of mT and m with empty units. (Note: On Windows replace the single quotes in the above command with double quotes. Also, the Windows command line uses the caret character
^for line continuation instead of the backslash
To extract just the B and m columns and prepare for import into a spreadsheet program supporting CSV (comma separated value) format, post-process with odtcols:
tclsh oommf.tcl odtcols -t csv B m < ring-augmented.odt > ring-export.dat