author={M. Courtemanche\, R. J. Ramirez and S. Nattel},

title={Ionic mechanisms underlying human atrial action potential properties: insights from a mathematical model},

...

...

@@ -103,7 +103,7 @@

pages={1501-1526},

year={1991},

}

@article{TuPa06,

author={K. H. W. J. ten Tusscher and A. V. Panfilov},

title={Alternans and spiral breakup in a human ventricular tissue model},

...

...

@@ -123,7 +123,7 @@

pages={4331-51},

year={2011},

}

@article{ShKa96,

title={Tetrahedral< i> hp</i> Finite Elements: Algorithms and Flow Simulations},

author={Sherwin, SJ and Karniadakis, G Em},

...

...

@@ -378,9 +378,9 @@ year={2011}

}

@article{GuSh03,

Author="J.L. Guermond and J. Shen",

title="Velocity-correction projection methods for incompressible flows",

journal="SIAM J. Numer.\ Anal.",

Author="J.L. Guermond and J. Shen",

title="Velocity-correction projection methods for incompressible flows",

journal="SIAM J. Numer.\ Anal.",

volume=41,

pages="112--134",

year=2003

...

...

@@ -460,3 +460,18 @@ year={2011}

pages={1079-1097},

}

@inproceedings{TuPeMo16,

abstract={The generation of sufficiently high quality unstructured high-order meshes remains a significant obstacle in the adoption of high-order methods. However, there is little consensus on which approach is the most robust, fastest and produces the 'best' meshes. We aim to provide a route to investigate this question, by examining popular high-order mesh generation methods in the context of an efficient variational framework for the generation of curvilinear meshes. By considering previous works in a variational form, we are able to compare their characteristics and study their robustness. Alongside a description of the theory and practical implementation details, including an efficient multi-threading parallelisation strategy, we demonstrate the effectiveness of the framework, showing how it can be used for both mesh quality optimisation and untangling of invalid meshes.},

author={Turner, M and Peir{\'{o}}, J and Moxey, D},

booktitle={25th International Meshing Roundtable},

The Fieldconvert range option \inltt{-r} allows the user to specify

a sub-range of the mesh (computational domain) by using an

...

...

@@ -121,7 +121,7 @@ possibly also Reynolds stresses) into single file;

\item\inltt{extract}: Extract a boundary field;

\item\inltt{homplane}: Extract a plane from 3DH1D expansions;

\item\inltt{homstretch}: Stretch a 3DH1D expansion by an integer factor;

\item\inltt{innerproduct}: take the inner product between one or a series of fields with another field (or series of fields).

\item\inltt{innerproduct}: take the inner product between one or a series of fields with another field (or series of fields).

\item\inltt{interpfield}: Interpolates one field to another, requires fromxml, fromfld to be defined;

\item\inltt{interppointdatatofld}: Interpolates given discrete data using a finite difference approximation to a fld file given an xml file;

\item\inltt{interppoints}: Interpolates a set of points to another, requires fromfld and fromxml to be defined, a line or plane of points can be defined;

...

...

@@ -130,7 +130,7 @@ possibly also Reynolds stresses) into single file;

\item\inltt{qualitymetric}: Evaluate a quality metric of the underlying mesh to show mesh quality;

\item\inltt{meanmode}: Extract mean mode (plane zero) of 3DH1D expansions;

\item\inltt{pointdatatofld}: Given discrete data at quadrature points

project them onto an expansion basis and output fld file;

project them onto an expansion basis and output fld file;

\item\inltt{printfldnorms}: Print L2 and LInf norms to stdout;

where \inltt{npts1,npts2,npts3} is the number of equispaced points in each

direction and $(xmin,ymin,zmin)$ and $(xmax,ymax,zmax3)$

define the limits of the box of points.

where \inltt{npts1,npts2,npts3} is the number of equispaced points in each

direction and $(xmin,ymin,zmin)$ and $(xmax,ymax,zmax3)$

define the limits of the box of points.

For the plane and box interpolation there is an additional optional

argument \inltt{cp=p0,q} which adds to the interpolated fields the value of

...

...

@@ -568,7 +568,7 @@ pressure and $q$ is the free stream dynamics pressure. If the input

does not contain a field ``p'' or a velocity field ``u,v,w'' then $cp$

and $cp0$ are not evaluated accordingly

%

\begin{notebox}

\begin{notebox}

This module runs in parallel for the plane and box extraction of points. In this case a series of .dat files are generated that can be concatinated together. Other options do not run in parallel.

\end{notebox}

%

...

...

@@ -611,7 +611,7 @@ have these as separate options.

In addition to the \inltt{smooth} or \inltt{globalcondense} options

you can specify \inltt{removesmallcontour}=100 which will remove

separate isocontours of less than 100 triangles.

separate isocontours of less than 100 triangles.

\begin{notebox}

Currently this option is only set up for triangles, quadrilaterals,

...

...

@@ -633,7 +633,7 @@ keep.

The output file \inltt{jacenergy.fld} can be processed in a similar

way as described in section \ref{s:utilities:fieldconvert:sub:convert}

to visualise the result either in Tecplot, Paraview or VisIt.

to visualise the result either in Tecplot, Paraview or VisIt.