# dsyevr (l) - Linux Man Pages

## NAME

DSYEVR - computes selected eigenvalues and, optionally, eigenvectors of a real symmetric matrix A

## SYNOPSIS

SUBROUTINE DSYEVR(
JOBZ, RANGE, UPLO, N, A, LDA, VL, VU, IL, IU, ABSTOL, M, W, Z, LDZ, ISUPPZ, WORK, LWORK, IWORK, LIWORK, INFO )

CHARACTER JOBZ, RANGE, UPLO

INTEGER IL, INFO, IU, LDA, LDZ, LIWORK, LWORK, M, N

DOUBLE PRECISION ABSTOL, VL, VU

INTEGER ISUPPZ( * ), IWORK( * )

DOUBLE PRECISION A( LDA, * ), W( * ), WORK( * ), Z( LDZ, * )

## PURPOSE

DSYEVR computes selected eigenvalues and, optionally, eigenvectors of a real symmetric matrix A. Eigenvalues and eigenvectors can be selected by specifying either a range of values or a range of indices for the desired eigenvalues.
DSYEVR first reduces the matrix A to tridiagonal form T with a call to DSYTRD. Then, whenever possible, DSYEVR calls DSTEMR to compute the eigenspectrum using Relatively Robust Representations. DSTEMR computes eigenvalues by the dqds algorithm, while orthogonal eigenvectors are computed from various "good" L D L^T representations (also known as Relatively Robust Representations). Gram-Schmidt orthogonalization is avoided as far as possible. More specifically, the various steps of the algorithm are as follows.
For each unreduced block (submatrix) of T,

(a) Compute T - sigma I  L D L^T, so that L and D

define all the wanted eigenvalues to high relative accuracy.
This means that small relative changes in the entries of D and L
cause only small relative changes in the eigenvalues and
eigenvectors. The standard (unfactored) representation of the
tridiagonal matrix T does not have this property in general.
(b) Compute the eigenvalues to suitable accuracy.

If the eigenvectors are desired, the algorithm attains full
accuracy of the computed eigenvalues only right before
the corresponding vectors have to be computed, see steps c) and d).
(c) For each cluster of close eigenvalues, select a new
shift close to the cluster, find a new factorization, and refine
the shifted eigenvalues to suitable accuracy.

(d) For each eigenvalue with a large enough relative separation compute
the corresponding eigenvector by forming a rank revealing twisted
factorization. Go back to (c) for any clusters that remain. The desired accuracy of the output can be specified by the input parameter ABSTOL.
For more details, see DSTEMRaqs documentation and:
- Inderjit S. Dhillon and Beresford N. Parlett: "Multiple representations
to compute orthogonal eigenvectors of symmetric tridiagonal matrices,"
Linear Algebra and its Applications, 387(1), pp. 1-28, August 2004. - Inderjit Dhillon and Beresford Parlett: "Orthogonal Eigenvectors and
Relative Gaps," SIAM Journal on Matrix Analysis and Applications, Vol. 25,
2004.  Also LAPACK Working Note 154.
- Inderjit Dhillon: "A new O(n^2) algorithm for the symmetric
tridiagonal eigenvalue/eigenvector problem",

Computer Science Division Technical Report No. UCB/CSD-97-971,
UC Berkeley, May 1997.
Note 1 : DSYEVR calls DSTEMR when the full spectrum is requested on machines which conform to the ieee-754 floating point standard. DSYEVR calls DSTEBZ and SSTEIN on non-ieee machines and
when partial spectrum requests are made.
Normal execution of DSTEMR may create NaNs and infinities and hence may abort due to a floating point exception in environments which do not handle NaNs and infinities in the ieee standard default manner.

## ARGUMENTS

JOBZ (input) CHARACTER*1
= aqNaq: Compute eigenvalues only;
= aqVaq: Compute eigenvalues and eigenvectors.
RANGE (input) CHARACTER*1

= aqAaq: all eigenvalues will be found.
= aqVaq: all eigenvalues in the half-open interval (VL,VU] will be found. = aqIaq: the IL-th through IU-th eigenvalues will be found.
UPLO (input) CHARACTER*1

= aqUaq: Upper triangle of A is stored;
= aqLaq: Lower triangle of A is stored.
N (input) INTEGER
The order of the matrix A. N >= 0.
A (input/output) DOUBLE PRECISION array, dimension (LDA, N)
On entry, the symmetric matrix A. If UPLO = aqUaq, the leading N-by-N upper triangular part of A contains the upper triangular part of the matrix A. If UPLO = aqLaq, the leading N-by-N lower triangular part of A contains the lower triangular part of the matrix A. On exit, the lower triangle (if UPLO=aqLaq) or the upper triangle (if UPLO=aqUaq) of A, including the diagonal, is destroyed.
LDA (input) INTEGER
The leading dimension of the array A. LDA >= max(1,N).
VL (input) DOUBLE PRECISION
VU (input) DOUBLE PRECISION If RANGE=aqVaq, the lower and upper bounds of the interval to be searched for eigenvalues. VL < VU. Not referenced if RANGE = aqAaq or aqIaq.
IL (input) INTEGER
IU (input) INTEGER If RANGE=aqIaq, the indices (in ascending order) of the smallest and largest eigenvalues to be returned. 1 <= IL <= IU <= N, if N > 0; IL = 1 and IU = 0 if N = 0. Not referenced if RANGE = aqAaq or aqVaq.
ABSTOL (input) DOUBLE PRECISION
The absolute error tolerance for the eigenvalues. An approximate eigenvalue is accepted as converged when it is determined to lie in an interval [a,b] of width less than or equal to ABSTOL + EPS * max( |a|,|b| ) , where EPS is the machine precision. If ABSTOL is less than or equal to zero, then EPS*|T| will be used in its place, where |T| is the 1-norm of the tridiagonal matrix obtained by reducing A to tridiagonal form. See "Computing Small Singular Values of Bidiagonal Matrices with Guaranteed High Relative Accuracy," by Demmel and Kahan, LAPACK Working Note #3. If high relative accuracy is important, set ABSTOL to DLAMCH( aqSafe minimumaq ). Doing so will guarantee that eigenvalues are computed to high relative accuracy when possible in future releases. The current code does not make any guarantees about high relative accuracy, but future releases will. See J. Barlow and J. Demmel, "Computing Accurate Eigensystems of Scaled Diagonally Dominant Matrices", LAPACK Working Note #7, for a discussion of which matrices define their eigenvalues to high relative accuracy.
M (output) INTEGER
The total number of eigenvalues found. 0 <= M <= N. If RANGE = aqAaq, M = N, and if RANGE = aqIaq, M = IU-IL+1.
W (output) DOUBLE PRECISION array, dimension (N)
The first M elements contain the selected eigenvalues in ascending order.
Z (output) DOUBLE PRECISION array, dimension (LDZ, max(1,M))
If JOBZ = aqVaq, then if INFO = 0, the first M columns of Z contain the orthonormal eigenvectors of the matrix A corresponding to the selected eigenvalues, with the i-th column of Z holding the eigenvector associated with W(i). If JOBZ = aqNaq, then Z is not referenced. Note: the user must ensure that at least max(1,M) columns are supplied in the array Z; if RANGE = aqVaq, the exact value of M is not known in advance and an upper bound must be used. Supplying N columns is always safe.
LDZ (input) INTEGER
The leading dimension of the array Z. LDZ >= 1, and if JOBZ = aqVaq, LDZ >= max(1,N).
ISUPPZ (output) INTEGER array, dimension ( 2*max(1,M) )
The support of the eigenvectors in Z, i.e., the indices indicating the nonzero elements in Z. The i-th eigenvector is nonzero only in elements ISUPPZ( 2*i-1 ) through ISUPPZ( 2*i ).
WORK (workspace/output) DOUBLE PRECISION array, dimension (MAX(1,LWORK))
On exit, if INFO = 0, WORK(1) returns the optimal LWORK.
LWORK (input) INTEGER
The dimension of the array WORK. LWORK >= max(1,26*N). For optimal efficiency, LWORK >= (NB+6)*N, where NB is the max of the blocksize for DSYTRD and DORMTR returned by ILAENV. If LWORK = -1, then a workspace query is assumed; the routine only calculates the optimal size of the WORK array, returns this value as the first entry of the WORK array, and no error message related to LWORK is issued by XERBLA.
IWORK (workspace/output) INTEGER array, dimension (MAX(1,LIWORK))
On exit, if INFO = 0, IWORK(1) returns the optimal LWORK.
LIWORK (input) INTEGER
The dimension of the array IWORK. LIWORK >= max(1,10*N). If LIWORK = -1, then a workspace query is assumed; the routine only calculates the optimal size of the IWORK array, returns this value as the first entry of the IWORK array, and no error message related to LIWORK is issued by XERBLA.
INFO (output) INTEGER
= 0: successful exit
< 0: if INFO = -i, the i-th argument had an illegal value
> 0: Internal error

## FURTHER DETAILS

Based on contributions by

Inderjit Dhillon, IBM Almaden, USA

Osni Marques, LBNL/NERSC, USA

Ken Stanley, Computer Science Division, University of

California at Berkeley, USA

Jason Riedy, Computer Science Division, University of

California at Berkeley, USA