This document tries to show some possible solutions for creating screen based presentations. Most of the listed solutions are LaTeX-based because I personally prefer LaTeX - and derived tools - over other documentation systems.
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.
Nitro PDF's PrimoPDF is a free tool that converts all kinds of files into PDFs that you can open, edit, and manage with your usual PDF application (Nitro has a free reader, too, if you don't already have one).
Gnuplot is a portable command-line driven graphing utility for Linux, OS/2, MS Windows, OSX, VMS, and many other platforms. The source code is copyrighted but freely distributed (i.e., you don't have to pay for it). It was originally created to allow scientists and students to visualize mathematical functions and data interactively, but has grown to support many non-interactive uses such as web scripting. It is also used as a plotting engine by third-party applications like Octave. Gnuplot has been supported and under active development since 1986.
REDUCE is a system for doing scalar, vector and matrix algebra by computer, which also supports arbitrary precision numerical approximation and interfaces to gnuplot to provide graphics. It can be used interactively for simple calculations (as illustrated in the screenshot above) but also provides a full programming language, with a syntax similar to other modern programming languages.
HTML LaTeX equation editor that creates graphical equations (gif, png, swf, pdf, emf). Produces code for directly embedding equations into HTML websites, forums or blogs. Images may also be dragged into other applications like Word. Open source and XHTML compliant.
POTLIB is an online library of global and semiglobal potential energy surface subprograms for calculating Born-Oppenheimer energies as a function of nuclear geometry. The library currently features more than 250 potential energy routines for a wide range of chemical systems. Our goal is to facilitate chemical dynamics research by collecting and disseminating a comprehensive collection of state-of-the-art potential energy routines (developed by a wide, international group of researchers) with systematic and well-defined interfaces for use with chemical dynamics programs.
Established in 1969 the CPC Program Library now contains more than 2200 programs in computational physics and chemistry. Papers describing the programs are published in the Computer Physics Communications Journal and are available online via Science Direct.
This database provides style files (bst and sty) for use with LaTeX documents using BibTeX or AMSrefs to manage the bibliography. The styles are referenced by the academic journals to which they apply.
LaTeX is a high-quality typesetting system; it includes features designed for the production of technical and scientific documentation. LaTeX is the de facto standard for the communication and publication of scientific documents. LaTeX is available as free software.
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 Collected Algorithms (CALGO) is part of a family of publications produced by the ACM. Software associated with papers published in the Transactions on Mathematical Software, as well as other ACM journals are incorporated in CALGO.