By William R. Fuller (auth.)

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**Additional resources for FORTRAN Programming: A Supplement for Calculus Courses**

**Sample text**

The existence and desirability of alternate stopping mechanisms is discussed in Exercise 3-3 (b) at the end of this section. A block of statements which is executed repeatedly such as on lines 26 through 29 of Figure 1-5 is called a loop. characteristic of most computing problems. form a loop. Such loops are Lines 20 through 38 also Since this loop contains another loop, the combination is sometimes referred to as a nest of loops. The power of the logical IF comes from the large number of logical relations and connectives which can be used with it.

To abort. The usual naming NAME should not be the name of a In some compilers such usage may cause the program At the very least the supplied function cannot be used elsewhere in the same program. Statement functions must precede all executable statements. follow type statements. refers to another statement function must follow that function. Statement functions can be composed with each other, with supplied functions and vice versa. They As noted above, any statement function which 4- 36 Examples of some of these concepts are found in Figure 1-5.

Task: Write a program which sets ISIGN=O if J=5, sets ISIGN=l if J is divisible by both 3 and 7 and otherwise sets ISIGN=-l. EQ. (3*7) * (J/ (3*7») ISIGN=l PRINT 1,J,ISIGN 1 FORMAT(lX,2I15) END Except for such transfer of control statements as the GO TO and STOP studied in this section, source programs are executed line by line in the order written by the programmer. AND. • logical expressions can be programmed. D)GO TO 10 GO TO 11 It is not necessary for the beginning programmer to spend much time with the connectives, for the same effects can be achieved without them.