Difference between revisions of "Femfenics"
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== Introduction ==  == Introduction ==  
−  FemFenics  +  '''FemFenics''' is a package for solving partial differential equations. Obviously, Femfenics is not the only extra package for Octave with this purpose. For example, [[Bim_package]] uses finite volumes to solve diffusionadvectionreaction equations, while secs1d/2d/3d [http://octave.sourceforge.net/secs1d/index.html] are suited for the resolution of the driftdiffusion system. Furthermore, to use profitably the software, you can integrate it with msh [http://octave.sourceforge.net/msh/index.html] for the generation of the mesh and with fpl [http://octave.sourceforge.net/fpl/index.html] for the postprocessing of data. The objective of Femfenics is to be a '''generic library of finite elements''', thereby allowing the user to resolve any type of pde, choosing also the most appropriate Finite Element space for any specific problem. 
−  As the name suggests, the Femfenics pkg is a wrapper for FEniCS [http://fenicsproject.org/] functions and classes. Thus, ideally the Femfenics final goal would be to be able to reproduce all the features available in FEniCS, simplifying them where it is possible or using the Octave function whenever available (like the "\" for the resolution of a linear system or the odepkg [http://octave.sourceforge.net/odepkg/index.html] for the resolution of a time dependent problem).  +  As the name suggests, the Femfenics pkg is a wrapper for FEniCS [http://fenicsproject.org/] functions and classes. Thus, ideally the Femfenics final goal would be to be able to reproduce all the features available in FEniCS, '''simplifying''' them where it is possible or using the '''Octave function''' whenever available (like the "\" for the resolution of a linear system or the odepkg [http://octave.sourceforge.net/odepkg/index.html] for the resolution of a time dependent problem). 
== Tutorials ==  == Tutorials ==  
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A generic problem has to be solved in two steps:  A generic problem has to be solved in two steps:  
−  * a file where the '''abstract problem''' is described: this file has to be written in Unified Form Language (UFL), which is ''a domain specific language for defining discrete variational forms and functionals in a notation close to penandpaper formulation.'' UFL is easy to learn, and in any case the User manual provides explanations and examples. [http://fenicsproject.org/documentation/ufl/1.2.0/user/user_manual.html#uflusermanual]  +  * a file where the '''abstract problem''' is described: this file has to be written in Unified Form Language ('''UFL'''), which is ''a domain specific language for defining discrete variational forms and functionals in a notation close to penandpaper formulation.'' UFL is easy to learn, and in any case the User manual provides explanations and examples. [http://fenicsproject.org/documentation/ufl/1.2.0/user/user_manual.html#uflusermanual] 
−  * a script file where the abstract problem is imported and a '''specific problem''' is implemented and solved: this is the script file where the femfenics functions are  +  * a script file where the abstract problem is imported and a '''specific problem''' is implemented and solved: this is the script file where the femfenics functions are used. Their syntax is as close as possible to the python interface, so that Fenics users should be comfortable with it, but it is also quite intuitive for beginners. The examples below show the equivalence between the different programming languages. 
Revision as of 08:19, 16 September 2013
Package for solving Partial Differential Equations based on Fenics.
Contents
Introduction
FemFenics is a package for solving partial differential equations. Obviously, Femfenics is not the only extra package for Octave with this purpose. For example, Bim_package uses finite volumes to solve diffusionadvectionreaction equations, while secs1d/2d/3d [1] are suited for the resolution of the driftdiffusion system. Furthermore, to use profitably the software, you can integrate it with msh [2] for the generation of the mesh and with fpl [3] for the postprocessing of data. The objective of Femfenics is to be a generic library of finite elements, thereby allowing the user to resolve any type of pde, choosing also the most appropriate Finite Element space for any specific problem.
As the name suggests, the Femfenics pkg is a wrapper for FEniCS [4] functions and classes. Thus, ideally the Femfenics final goal would be to be able to reproduce all the features available in FEniCS, simplifying them where it is possible or using the Octave function whenever available (like the "\" for the resolution of a linear system or the odepkg [5] for the resolution of a time dependent problem).
Tutorials
A generic problem has to be solved in two steps:
 a file where the abstract problem is described: this file has to be written in Unified Form Language (UFL), which is a domain specific language for defining discrete variational forms and functionals in a notation close to penandpaper formulation. UFL is easy to learn, and in any case the User manual provides explanations and examples. [6]
 a script file where the abstract problem is imported and a specific problem is implemented and solved: this is the script file where the femfenics functions are used. Their syntax is as close as possible to the python interface, so that Fenics users should be comfortable with it, but it is also quite intuitive for beginners. The examples below show the equivalence between the different programming languages.
Poisson Equation
Here is a first example for the solution of the Poisson equation. The equation being solved is
A complete description of the problem is avilable on the Fenics website.
Code: Define Poisson problem with femfenics 
pkg load femfenics msh
import_ufl_Problem ('Poisson')
# Create mesh and define function space
x = y = linspace (0, 1, 33);
mesh = Mesh(msh2m_structured_mesh (x, y, 1, 1:4));
# File Poisson.ufl
# element = FiniteElement("Lagrange", triangle, 1)
V = FunctionSpace('Poisson', mesh);
# Define boundary condition
bc = DirichletBC(V, @(x, y) 0.0, [2;4]);
# Define variational problem
# File Poisson.ufl
# u = TrialFunction(element)
# v = TestFunction(element)
# f = Coefficient(element)
# g = Coefficient(element)
f = Expression ('f',
@(x,y) 10*exp(((x  0.5)^2 + (y  0.5)^2) / 0.02));
g = Expression ('g', @(x,y) sin (5.0 * x));
# File Poisson.ufl
# a = inner(grad(u), grad(v))*dx
# L = f*v*dx + g*v*ds
a = BilinearForm ('Poisson', V);
L = LinearForm ('Poisson', V, f, g);
# Compute solution
[A, b] = assemble_system (a, L, bc);
sol = A \ b;
u = Function ('u', V, sol);
# Save solution in VTK format
save (u, 'poisson')
# Plot solution
plot (u);

Code: Define Poisson problem with fenics python 
from dolfin import *
# Create mesh and define function space
mesh = UnitSquareMesh(32, 32)
V = FunctionSpace(mesh, "Lagrange", 1)
# Define Dirichlet boundary (x = 0 or x = 1)
def boundary(x):
return x[0] < DOLFIN_EPS or x[0] > 1.0  DOLFIN_EPS
# Define boundary condition
u0 = Constant(0.0)
bc = DirichletBC(V, u0, boundary)
# Define variational problem
u = TrialFunction(V)
v = TestFunction(V)
f = Expression("10*exp((pow(x[0]  0.5, 2) +
pow(x[1]  0.5, 2)) / 0.02)")
g = Expression("sin(5*x[0])")
a = inner(grad(u), grad(v))*dx
L = f*v*dx + g*v*ds
# Compute solution
u = Function(V)
(A, b) = assemble_system (a, L, bc);
solve(A, u.vector(), b, "gmres", "default")
# Save solution in VTK format
file = File("poisson.pvd")
file << u
# Plot solution
plot(u, interactive=True)
© Copyright 2011, The FEniCS Project

Mixed Formulation for Poisson Equation
In this example the poisson equation is solved with a mixed approach: the stable FE space obtained using BrezziDouglasMarini polynomial of order 1 and Dicontinuos element of order 0 is used.
A complete description of the problem is avilable on the Fenics website.
Code: Define MixedPoisson problem with femfenics 
pkg load femfenics msh
import_ufl_Problem ('MixedPoisson')
# Create mesh
x = y = linspace (0, 1, 33);
mesh = Mesh(msh2m_structured_mesh (x, y, 1, 1:4));
# File MixedPoisson.ufl
# BDM = FiniteElement("BDM", triangle, 1)
# DG = FiniteElement("DG", triangle, 0)
# W = BDM * DG
V = FunctionSpace('MixedPoisson', mesh);
# Define trial and test function
# File MixedPoisson.ufl
# (sigma, u) = TrialFunctions(W)
# (tau, v) = TestFunctions(W)
# CG = FiniteElement("CG", triangle, 1)
# f = Coefficient(CG)
f = Expression ('f',
@(x,y) 10*exp(((x  0.5)^2 + (y  0.5)^2) / 0.02));
# Define variational form
# File MixedPoisson.ufl
# a = (dot(sigma, tau) + div(tau)*u + div(sigma)*v)*dx
# L =  f*v*dx
a = BilinearForm ('MixedPoisson', V);
L = LinearForm ('MixedPoisson', V, f);
# Define essential boundary
bc1 = DirichletBC (SubSpace (V, 1), @(x,y) [0; sin(5.0*x)], 1);
bc2 = DirichletBC (SubSpace (V, 1), @(x,y) [0; sin(5.0*x)], 3);
# Compute solution
[A, b] = assemble_system (a, L, bc1, bc2);
sol = A \ b;
func = Function ('func', V, sol);
sigma = Function ('sigma', func, 1);
u = Function ('u', func, 2);
# Plot solution
plot (sigma);
plot (u);

Code: Define MixedPoisson problem with fenics python 
from dolfin import *
# Create mesh
mesh = UnitSquareMesh(32, 32)
# Define function spaces and mixed (product) space
BDM = FunctionSpace(mesh, "BDM", 1)
DG = FunctionSpace(mesh, "DG", 0)
W = BDM * DG
# Define trial and test functions
(sigma, u) = TrialFunctions(W)
(tau, v) = TestFunctions(W)
f = Expression
("10*exp((pow(x[0]  0.5, 2) + pow(x[1]  0.5, 2)) / 0.02)")
# Define variational form
a = (dot(sigma, tau) + div(tau)*u + div(sigma)*v)*dx
L =  f*v*dx
# Define function G such that G \cdot n = g
class BoundarySource(Expression):
def __init__(self, mesh):
self.mesh = mesh
def eval_cell(self, values, x, ufc_cell):
cell = Cell(self.mesh, ufc_cell.index)
n = cell.normal(ufc_cell.local_facet)
g = sin(5*x[0])
values[0] = g*n[0]
values[1] = g*n[1]
def value_shape(self):
return (2,)
G = BoundarySource(mesh)
# Define essential boundary
def boundary(x):
return x[1] < DOLFIN_EPS or x[1] > 1.0  DOLFIN_EPS
bc = DirichletBC(W.sub(0), G, boundary)
# Compute solution
w = Function(W)
solve(a == L, w, bc)
(sigma, u) = w.split()
# Plot sigma and u
plot(sigma)
plot(u)
interactive()
© Copyright 2011, The FEniCS Project

Hyperelasticity
This time we compare the code with the c++ version of DOLFIN. A complete description of the problem is avilable on the Fenics website. The final solution will look like this
Code: HyperElasticity Problem: the ufl file 
# Function spaces
element = VectorElement("Lagrange", tetrahedron, 1)
# Trial and test functions
du = TrialFunction(element) # Incremental displacement
v = TestFunction(element) # Test function
# Functions
u = Coefficient(element) # Displacement from previous iteration
B = Coefficient(element) # Body force per unit volume
T = Coefficient(element) # Traction force on the boundary
# Kinematics
I = Identity(element.cell().d) # Identity tensor
F = I + grad(u) # Deformation gradient
C = F.T*F # Right CauchyGreen tensor
# Invariants of deformation tensors
Ic = tr(C)
J = det(F)
# Elasticity parameters
mu = Constant(tetrahedron)
lmbda = Constant(tetrahedron)
# Stored strain energy density (compressible neoHookean model)
psi = (mu/2)*(Ic  3)  mu*ln(J) + (lmbda/2)*(ln(J))**2
# Total potential energy
Pi = psi*dx  inner(B, u)*dx  inner(T, u)*ds
# First variation of Pi (directional derivative about u in the direction of v)
F = derivative(Pi, u, v)
# Compute Jacobian of F
J = derivative(F, u, du)
© Copyright 2011, The FEniCS Project

Code: Define HyperElasticity problem with femfenics 
pkg load femfenics msh
problem = 'HyperElasticity';
import_ufl_Problem (problem);
Rotation = @(x,y,z) ...
[0; ...
0.5*(0.5 + (y  0.5)*cos(pi/3)  (z0.5)*sin(pi/3)  y);...
0.5*(0.5 + (y  0.5)*sin(pi/3) + (z0.5)*cos(pi/3)  z)];
#Create mesh and define function space
x = y = z = linspace (0, 1, 17);
mshd = Mesh (msh3m_structured_mesh (x, y, z, 1, 1:6));
V = FunctionSpace (problem, mshd);
# Create Dirichlet boundary conditions
bcl = DirichletBC (V, @(x,y,z) [0; 0; 0], 1);
bcr = DirichletBC (V, Rotation, 2);
bcs = {bcl, bcr};
# Define source and boundary traction functions
B = Constant ('B', [0.0; 0.5; 0.0]);
T = Constant ('T', [0.1; 0.0; 0.0]);
# Set material parameters
E = 10.0;
nu = 0.3;
mu = Constant ('mu', E./(2*(1+nu)));
lmbda = Constant ('lmbda', E*nu./((1+nu)*(12*nu)));
u = Expression ('u', @(x,y,z) [0; 0; 0]);
# Create (linear) form defining (nonlinear) variational problem
L = ResidualForm (problem, V, mu, lmbda, B, T, u);
# Solve nonlinear variational problem F(u; v) = 0
u0 = assemble (L, bcs{:});
# Create function for the resolution of the NL problem
function [y, jac] = f (problem, xx, V, bc1, bc2, B, T, mu, lmbda)
u = Function ('u', V, xx);
a = JacobianForm (problem, V, mu, lmbda, u);
L = ResidualForm (problem, V, mu, lmbda, B, T, u);
if (nargout == 1)
[y, xx] = assemble (L, xx, bc1, bc2);
elseif (nargout == 2)
[jac, y, xx] = assemble_system (a, L, xx, bc1, bc2);
endif
endfunction
fs = @(xx) f (problem, xx, V, bcl, bcr, B, T, mu, lmbda);
[x, fval, info] = fsolve (fs, u0, optimset ("jacobian", "on"));
func = Function ('u', V, x);
# Save solution in VTK format
save (func, 'displacement');
# Plot solution
plot (func);

Code: Define HyperElasticity problem with fenics c++ 
#include <dolfin.h>
#include "HyperElasticity.h"
using namespace dolfin;
// Sub domain for clamp at left end
class Left : public SubDomain
{
bool inside(const Array<double>& x, bool on_boundary) const
{
return (std::abs(x[0]) < DOLFIN_EPS) && on_boundary;
}
};
// Sub domain for rotation at right end
class Right : public SubDomain
{
bool inside(const Array<double>& x, bool on_boundary) const
{
return (std::abs(x[0]  1.0) < DOLFIN_EPS) && on_boundary;
}
};
// Dirichlet boundary condition for clamp at left end
class Clamp : public Expression
{
public:
Clamp() : Expression(3) {}
void eval(Array<double>& values, const Array<double>& x) const
{
values[0] = 0.0;
values[1] = 0.0;
values[2] = 0.0;
}
};
// Dirichlet boundary condition for rotation at right end
class Rotation : public Expression
{
public:
Rotation() : Expression(3) {}
void eval(Array<double>& values, const Array<double>& x) const
{
const double scale = 0.5;
// Center of rotation
const double y0 = 0.5;
const double z0 = 0.5;
// Large angle of rotation (60 degrees)
double theta = 1.04719755;
// New coordinates
double y = y0 + (x[1]y0)*cos(theta)  (x[2]z0)*sin(theta);
double z = z0 + (x[1]y0)*sin(theta) + (x[2]z0)*cos(theta);
// Rotate at right end
values[0] = 0.0;
values[1] = scale*(y  x[1]);
values[2] = scale*(z  x[2]);
}
};
int main()
{
// Create mesh and define function space
UnitCubeMesh mesh (16, 16, 16);
HyperElasticity::FunctionSpace V(mesh);
// Define Dirichlet boundaries
Left left;
Right right;
// Define Dirichlet boundary functions
Clamp c;
Rotation r;
// Create Dirichlet boundary conditions
DirichletBC bcl(V, c, left);
DirichletBC bcr(V, r, right);
std::vector<const BoundaryCondition*> bcs;
bcs.push_back(&bcl); bcs.push_back(&bcr);
// Define source and boundary traction functions
Constant B(0.0, 0.5, 0.0);
Constant T(0.1, 0.0, 0.0);
// Define solution function
Function u(V);
// Set material parameters
const double E = 10.0;
const double nu = 0.3;
Constant mu(E/(2*(1 + nu)));
Constant lambda(E*nu/((1 + nu)*(1  2*nu)));
// Create (linear) form defining (nonlinear) variational problem
HyperElasticity::ResidualForm F(V);
F.mu = mu; F.lmbda = lambda; F.B = B; F.T = T; F.u = u;
// Create jacobian dF = F' (for use in nonlinear solver).
HyperElasticity::JacobianForm J(V, V);
J.mu = mu; J.lmbda = lambda; J.u = u;
// Solve nonlinear variational problem F(u; v) = 0
solve(F == 0, u, bcs, J);
// Save solution in VTK format
File file("displacement.pvd");
file << u;
// Plot solution
plot(u);
interactive();
return 0;
}
© Copyright 2011, The FEniCS Project

A complete description of the problem is avilable on the Fenics website.
Code: Define HyperElasticity problem with femfenics 
pkg load femfenics msh
import_ufl_Problem ("TentativeVelocity");
import_ufl_Problem ("VelocityUpdate");
import_ufl_Problem ("PressureUpdate");
# We can either load the mesh from the file as in Dolfin but
# we can also use the msh pkg to generate the Lshape domain
name = [tmpnam ".geo"];
fid = fopen (name, "w");
fputs (fid,"Point (1) = {0, 0, 0, 0.1};\n");
fputs (fid,"Point (2) = {1, 0, 0, 0.1};\n");
fputs (fid,"Point (3) = {1, 0.5, 0, 0.1};\n");
fputs (fid,"Point (4) = {0.5, 0.5, 0, 0.1};\n");
fputs (fid,"Point (5) = {0.5, 1, 0, 0.1};\n");
fputs (fid,"Point (6) = {0, 1, 0,0.1};\n");
fputs (fid,"Line (1) = {5, 6};\n");
fputs (fid,"Line (2) = {2, 3};\n");
fputs (fid,"Line(3) = {6,1,2};\n");
fputs (fid,"Line(4) = {5,4,3};\n");
fputs (fid,"Line Loop(7) = {3,2,4,1};\n");
fputs (fid,"Plane Surface(8) = {7};\n");
fclose (fid);
msho = msh2m_gmsh (canonicalize_file_name (name)(1:end4),...
"scale", 1,"clscale", .2);
unlink (canonicalize_file_name (name));
mesh = Mesh (msho);
# Define function spaces (P2P1). From ufl file
# V = VectorElement("CG", triangle, 2)
# Q = FiniteElement("CG", triangle, 1)
V = FunctionSpace ('VelocityUpdate', mesh);
Q = FunctionSpace ('PressureUpdate', mesh);
# Define trial and test functions. From ufl file
# u = TrialFunction(V)
# p = TrialFunction(Q)
# v = TestFunction(V)
# q = TestFunction(Q)
# Set parameter values. From ufl file
# nu = 0.01
dt = 0.01;
T = 3.;
# Define boundary conditions
noslip = DirichletBC (V, @(x,y) [0; 0], [3, 4]);
outflow = DirichletBC (Q, @(x,y) 0, 2);
# Create functions
u0 = Expression ('u0', @(x,y) [0; 0]);
# Define coefficients
k = Constant ('k', dt);
f = Constant ('f', [0; 0]);
# Tentative velocity step. From ufl file
# eq = (1/k)*inner(u  u0, v)*dx + inner(grad(u0)*u0, v)*dx \
# + nu*inner(grad(u), grad(v))*dx  inner(f, v)*dx
a1 = BilinearForm ('TentativeVelocity', V, k);
# Pressure update. From ufl file
# a = inner(grad(p), grad(q))*dx
# L = (1/k)*div(u1)*q*dx
a2 = BilinearForm ('PressureUpdate', Q);
# Velocity update
# a = inner(u, v)*dx
# L = inner(u1, v)*dx  k*inner(grad(p1), v)*dx
a3 = BilinearForm ('VelocityUpdate', V);
# Assemble matrices
A1 = assemble (a1, noslip);
A3 = assemble (a3, noslip);
# Timestepping
t = dt; i = 0;
while t < T
# Update pressure boundary condition
inflow = DirichletBC (Q, @(x,y) sin(3.0*t), 1);
# Compute tentative velocity step
"Computing tentative velocity"
L1 = LinearForm ('TentativeVelocity', V, k, u0, f);
b1 = assemble (L1, noslip);
utmp = A1 \ b1;
u1 = Function ('u1', V, utmp);
# Pressure correction
"Computing pressure correction"
L2 = LinearForm ('PressureUpdate', Q, u1, k);
[A2, b2] = assemble_system (a2, L2, inflow, outflow);
ptmp = A2 \ b2;
p1 = Function ('p1', Q, ptmp);
# Velocity correction
"Computing velocity correction"
L3 = LinearForm ('VelocityUpdate', V, k, u1, p1);
b3 = assemble (L3, noslip);
ut = A3 \ b3;
u1 = Function ('u0', V, ut);
# Plot solution
plot (p1);
plot (u1);
# Save to file
save (p1, sprintf ("p_%3.3d", ++i));
save (u1, sprintf ("u_%3.3d", i));
# Move to next time step
u0 = u1;
t += dt
end

Code: Define NS problem with fenics python 
from dolfin import *
# Load mesh from file
mesh = Mesh("lshape.xml.gz")
# Define function spaces (P2P1)
V = VectorFunctionSpace(mesh, "CG", 2)
Q = FunctionSpace(mesh, "CG", 1)
# Define trial and test functions
u = TrialFunction(V)
p = TrialFunction(Q)
v = TestFunction(V)
q = TestFunction(Q)
# Set parameter values
dt = 0.01
T = 3
nu = 0.01
# Define timedependent pressure boundary condition
p_in = Expression("sin(3.0*t)", t=0.0)
# Define boundary conditions
noslip = DirichletBC(V, (0, 0),
"on_boundary && \
(x[0] < DOLFIN_EPS  x[1] < DOLFIN_EPS  \
(x[0] > 0.5  DOLFIN_EPS && x[1] > 0.5  DOLFIN_EPS))")
inflow = DirichletBC(Q, p_in, "x[1] > 1.0  DOLFIN_EPS")
outflow = DirichletBC(Q, 0, "x[0] > 1.0  DOLFIN_EPS")
bcu = [noslip]
bcp = [inflow, outflow]
# Create functions
u0 = Function(V)
u1 = Function(V)
p1 = Function(Q)
# Define coefficients
k = Constant(dt)
f = Constant((0, 0))
# Tentative velocity step
F1 = (1/k)*inner(u  u0, v)*dx + inner(grad(u0)*u0, v)*dx \
+ nu*inner(grad(u), grad(v))*dx  inner(f, v)*dx
a1 = lhs(F1)
L1 = rhs(F1)
# Pressure update
a2 = inner(grad(p), grad(q))*dx
L2 = (1/k)*div(u1)*q*dx
# Velocity update
a3 = inner(u, v)*dx
L3 = inner(u1, v)*dx  k*inner(grad(p1), v)*dx
# Assemble matrices
A1 = assemble(a1)
A2 = assemble(a2)
A3 = assemble(a3)
# Use amg preconditioner if available
prec = "amg" if has_krylov_solver_preconditioner("amg")
else "default"
# Create files for storing solution
ufile = File("results/velocity.pvd")
pfile = File("results/pressure.pvd")
# Timestepping
t = dt
while t < T + DOLFIN_EPS:
# Update pressure boundary condition
p_in.t = t
# Compute tentative velocity step
begin("Computing tentative velocity")
b1 = assemble(L1)
[bc.apply(A1, b1) for bc in bcu]
solve(A1, u1.vector(), b1, "gmres", "default")
end()
# Pressure correction
begin("Computing pressure correction")
b2 = assemble(L2)
[bc.apply(A2, b2) for bc in bcp]
solve(A2, p1.vector(), b2, "gmres", prec)
end()
# Velocity correction
begin("Computing velocity correction")
b3 = assemble(L3)
[bc.apply(A3, b3) for bc in bcu]
solve(A3, u1.vector(), b3, "gmres", "default")
end()
# Plot solution
plot(p1, title="Pressure", rescale=True)
plot(u1, title="Velocity", rescale=True)
# Save to file
ufile << u1
pfile << p1
# Move to next time step
u0.assign(u1)
t += dt
print "t =", t
# Hold plot
interactive()
© Copyright 2011, The FEniCS Project
