Gfortran is the name of the GNU Fortran project, developing a free Fortran 95/2003/2008 compiler for GCC, the GNU Compiler Collection. The gfortran development effort uses an open development environment in order to attract a larger team of developers and to ensure that gfortran can work on multiple architectures and diverse environments.
This wiki contains links to binary packages for gfortran, up-to-date status of the compiler, recently fixed bugs, etc. You can find here our "getting started" web page for new users of gfortran.
G95 is a stable, production Fortran 95 compiler available for multiple cpu architectures and operating systems. Innovations and optimizations continue to be worked on. Parts of the F2003 and F2008 standards have been implemented in g95.
Eclipse is an open-source community project that is focused on building an extensible development platform: a suite of software tools that assist in the writing of software. Primarily it is used as a Java integrated development environment (IDE) but has been adapted for many other languages including python, C, C++, and FORTRAN.
The ATLAS (Automatically Tuned Linear Algebra Software) project is an ongoing research effort focusing on applying empirical techniques in order to provide portable performance. At present, it provides C and Fortran77 interfaces to a portably efficient BLAS implementation, as well as a few routines from LAPACK.
MOPAC (Molecular Orbital PACkage) is a semiempirical quantum chemistry program based on Dewar and Thiel's NDDO approximation. Available at this site are the open source version (OpenMOPAC) and information on the commerical version.
The goal of this Fortran 90 tutorial is to give a quick introduction to the key differences between Fortran 77 and Fortran 90. It is not a complete reference! Many details have been omitted. This tutorial is based on the book "FORTRAN 77 for Engineers and Scientists with an Introduction to Fortran 90" by L. Nyhoff and S. Leestma published by Prentice Hall.
a general purpose library and file format for storing scientific data. It arranges data into datasets (multidimensional arrays) and groups (a structure for organizing objects). With extra software support like a viewer, etc...
an interface for array-oriented data access and a library that provides an implementation of the interface. The netCDF library also defines a machine-independent format for representing scientific data.