# programming

Welcome back to a new post on thoughs-on-cpp.com. This time we will have a closer look at a possible implementation of a matrix and decomposition algorithms used for solving systems of linear equations. But before we dive deep into implementations of decomposition methods we first need to do a little excursion into the performance of different types of containers we could use to eventually store the data. As always you can find the respective repository at GitHub. So let’s have some fun with matrices.

Welcome back to a new post on thoughts-on-cpp.com. This time I would like to have a closer look at root approximation methods which I regularly use to solve numerous numerical problems. We start with an easy approach using Bisection, investigating in Newton and Secant method and are concluding with black-box methods of Dekker and Brent.

Welcome back to a new post at thoughts-on-cpp.com. In this post, I would like to discuss the Gauss integration algorithm, more precisely the Gauss-Legendre integration algorithm. The Gauss-Legendre integration is the most known form of the Gauss integrations. Others are

Welcome to a new post on thoughts-on-cpp.com. This time I would like to start a new series, Numerical Methods. But don’t be disappointed if you’re expecting a new post on the n-body-problem, I’m still planning to continue the “My God, It’s Full of Stars” series. With this new series, I would like to talk about numerical methods which are important in my daily business, starting from Trapezoidal and Simpson integration methods of type Newton-Cotes.

Welcome back to a new post on thoughts-on-cpp.com. In today’s post, I would like to give an introduction to the build system Gradle and how we can use it to build native applications and libraries. Gradle is originally coming from the Java world, but it’s also supporting native build toolchains for quite a while. Gradle is becoming more and more popular in the Java world and is on a good way to rule out the old bull Maven. This is because of two features which we can also benefit from in the native (C/C++, Objective-C/C++, Assembly, and Windows resources) build world. These features are Gradle’s easy to maintain and very expressive Groovy (or Kotlin if preferred) based DSL, and it’s capabilities of dependency resolving via online and on-premise library providers (such as maven-central, Artifactory, Bintray, etc.) or local repositories.