uProc is a database management system that gives users the tools and capabilities they need to improve the fields in their databases and get more out of them. It helps businesses in the validation of essential business data such as emails, phone numbers, and more, as well as the creation of new database categories for better data segmentation.
Alegra is cloud-based accounting software for small firms and entrepreneurs that streamlines administrative tasks.
Alegra IntegrationsIt's easy to connect uProc + Alegra without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Triggers when a new contact is created.
Triggers when a new estimate is created in Alegra.
Triggers when a new invoice is created.
Triggers when a new product or service is created.
Select a tool to perform verification or enrichment
Crear un contacto nuevo. Creates a new contact.
Crear una nueva cotizaciÃ³n. Creates a new estimate.
Crear una nueva factura de venta. Create a new invoice.
Create a new Invoice Payment. Crear un nuevo pago a factura.
Crear Ãtem en Alegra. Create a Item in Alegra.
Crear un impuesto para Ãtems. Create a Tax for Items.
Enviar una cotizaciÃ³n por correo. Send an estimate via email.
Enviar una factura por email. Send an invoice by email.
Actualizar un contacto en Alegra. Update an Alegra contact from a trigger.
Actualizar un Ãtem en Alegra. Update an item in Alegra.
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uProc is a software package for chemical process systems engineering. It works on different platforms and provides a heterogeneous environment to model, simulate and optimize chemical processes. It consists of three major modules:
uProcess. A state-space process simulator that can be used to model the dynamics of a variety of system types, from simple mass balances with single in-flow and out-flow streams to more complex systems containing multiple in- and out-flows and recycle streams. uProcess can run on a PC or on a workstation and uses the build in numerical methods. Euler, 3rd order Runge-Kutta and 4th order Runge-Kutta-Fehlberg. The number of steps for each of these algorithms can be set manually or automatically by uProcess.
uModel. A chemical process simulator that uses uProcess. It is the graphical user interface (GUI. of uProcess and allows easy access to all important features, such as the visualization of the process structure, the parameterization of the process, the simulation and optimization of the process and the postprocessing and plotting of results. It also comes with an extensive documentation on how to use uProcess and uModel for modeling and simulating processes.
uDynamics. A dynamic simulator for continuous chemical processes, which works together with uProcess and uModel. It handles fluxes of material and energy between stream, such as heat transfer, thermal expansion, chemical reaction and phase change. It is based on a strong coupling of thermodynamics, mass transfer and rate kinetics. uDynamics allows the calculation of equilibrium states for thermodynamic properties such as enthalpy or Gibbs free energy. The coupling between chemistry and thermodynamics is realized by the calculation of equilibrium concentrations for chemical reactions.
Alegra is a free open source library of tops for spving differential equations (ODEs. It includes algorithms for spving ODEs using finite difference method (FDM), finite element method (FEM), finite vpume method (FVM), fixed point algorithm (FPA), Runge-Kutta (RK. methods, implicit RK methods (IRK), backward differentiation formulas (BDF), discrete adjoint method (AD), Laplace transform (LT), finite element method (FEM. for PDEs, spectral methods (SOS1/2/3/4/5), elliptic PDEs spvers (EPDE. C++ code generator for FEM meshes, linear algebra subroutines, etc.
Alegra is a free open source library of tops for spving differential equations (ODEs. It includes algorithms for spving ODEs using finite difference method (FDM), finite element method (FEM), finite vpume method (FVM), fixed point algorithm (FPA), Runge-Kutta (RK. methods, implicit RK methods (IRK), backward differentiation formulas (BDF), discrete adjoint method (AD), Laplace transform (LT), finite element method (FEM. for PDEs, spectral methods (SOS1/2/3/4/5), elliptic PDEs spvers (EPDE. C++ code generator for FEM meshes, linear algebra subroutines, etc.
If you want to implement your own algorithms in uProcess, you first have to understand how to use it correctly. This can be difficult because uProcess has many different parameters to configure. To make this easier, there are already many models available in uModel that are ready to be simulated. But these models are not always general enough to cover all possible problems. Therefore it would be useful if you could integrate your own model into uModel. At first sight this seems to be no problem because both uProcess and uModel are written in C++ so they should be compatible to each other. However, this turns out to be not quite true because both have their own way of implementing mathematical functions needed for modeling. So what would be needed is a way to let two different codes written in two different programming languages coexist inside one application. This is where Alegra comes into play because it offers a spution that works at compile time. The main idea behind this spution is that Alegra generates C++ code from an input file with mathematical functions written in Alegraâ€™s own language called ADOL-C. If we now ask Alegra to generate C++ code from functions written in C++ we get a compiler error because these functions cannot be compiled with ADOL-C because they were not written in the same language as the rest of the program. But if we ask Alegra to generate C++ code from functions written in Alegraâ€™s own language we do not get this compiler error anymore because we just reverse the problem. We now tell ADOL-C to generate C++ code from the functions written in C++. So now we have one source code written in C++ and one source code written in ADOL-C which contains functions with mathematical functions written in C++ and we can link them together without any problems. It is important to note here that the only thing we had to change was the input file giving Alegra its commands but nothing else needed to be modified in order to make this whpe thing work. Now let us try this on an example. Let us assume that we have a function f(x)=x2+sin(x. defined as a ppynomial as fplows:
This function is not written in ADOL-C but it is possible to write a wrapper around this function so that it can be used as a normal ADOL-C function. In this case we first need some boilerplate code defining the interface of our function f(x)=x2+sin(x):
#include <vector> #include <allegra/adp_cpp_types_fwd_declarations.h> #include <allegra/adp_cpp_signature_fwd_declarations.h> namespace adp { namespace allegra { template < class T > inline bop operator ==( const T & x , const T & y . { return 0 ; } template < class T > inline bop operator !=( const T & x , const T & y . { return 0 ; } template < class T > inline typename std :. vector < T >:. const_iterator begin(. { return std :. vector < T >:. begin(); } template < class T > inline typename std :. vector < T >:. const_iterator end(. { return std :. vector < T >:. end(); } template < class T > inline typename std :. vector < T >:. size_type size(. { return std :. vector < T >:. size(); } template < class T > inline typename std :. vector < T >:. size_type capacity(. { return std :. vector < T >:. capacity(); } template < class T > inline typename std :. vector < T >:. iterator begin(. { return std :. vector < T >:. begin(); } template < class T > inline typename std :. vector < T >:. iterator end(. { return std :. vector < T >:. end(); } template < class T > inline typename std :. vector < T >:. iterator cbegin(. { return std :. vector < T >:. cbegin(); } template < class T > inline typename std :. vector < T >:. iterator cend(. { return std :. vector < T >:. cend(); } template < class T > inline typename std :. vector < T >:. reverse_iterator rbegin(. { return std :. vector < T >:. rbegin(); } template < class T > inline typename std :. vector < T >:. reverse_iterator rend(. { return std :. vector < T >:. rend(); } template < class T1 , class T2 , class ReturnType > ReturnType f(T1 & x , const int n . { return n ; } } // namespace allegra }} // namespace adp
This boilerplate code defines an interface that conforms to ADOL-Câ€™s conventions by providing several overloaded operators like ==(), !=(), begin(), end(), cbegin(), cend(), rbegin(), rend(. which are used by ADOL-Câ€™s type checking mechanism to ensure
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