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Welcome to the main page for the Stanford Exploration Project Library [SEPlib]. The current version [6.5.3], is generally more stable than the last version. This page is simply a “jumping-off” point since we assume you already have some familiarity with SEPlib. If you want to learn more about SEPlib, please see the SEPlib manual (link below).
- Version 0.91 of the SEPlib manual is available in PDF format (3.1 MB) .
- In order to gain a better understanding of SEPlib and the examples in the manual, download the source (163 MB)
- You can download the source code from http://cees-gitlab.stanford.edu/bob/SEPlib.git
Generally it is best to install SEPlib from source, especially on linux with its reliance on shared libraries that can vary in location. A brief guide on how to install from source can be found here.
- AUTHORS - A list of the main contributors to SEPlib
- CONVERTING_OLD_SEPLIB - Advice from Joe Dellinger on converting old SEPlib code
- COPYRIGHT - SEPlib's copyright notice
- COPYING - guidlines for copying SEPlib
- ChangeLog - Changes from old versions
- ENVIRONMENT - Guidlines for setting up the SEP enviornment
- INSTALL- Installation instructions
- MAKERULES - Prelimary advice on SEPs makerules (see examples.tar)
- README - Your looking at it
- examples.tar - A tar file containing code/compiling examples
configure.in,configure- Program used to configure the SEPlib installation
Probably most SEP researcher have contributed in some way to SEPlib. However, some researchers stand out:
- Robert Clayton introduced the original parameter fetching and did much ground breaking work concerning Vplot.
- Jon Claerbout introduced history files.
- Dave Hale wrote the libvplot library.
- Stew Levin got SEPlib pipes to work and ported Vplot to DEC Gigi terminals.
- Joe Dellinger perfected Vplot, the graphics library.
- Steve Cole added dithering of rasterplots to Vplot.
- Dave Nichols reworked the SEPlib input and output handling and introduced GNUmakefiles for easy installation.
- Martin Karrenbach had a first SEPlib extension to handle irregular data.
- Biondo Biondi and Bob Clapp (with the help of current SEP students) truly extended SEPlib to handle irregular data.
The directory seplib-5.1 contains software known as “SEPLIB” and “VPLOT”.
Stanford University makes no representations or warranties of any kind, either expressed or implied, concerning this software or its use.
- Stanford Exploration Project does not accept responsibility for your act of copying this directory or any portion thereof. Do not change, unlink, or remove this file.
SEPLIB terms of usage:
SEPLIB is copyrighted. You may use it, or modify it for your own use, but you cannot redistribute it, or its modifications, for commercial purposes, without prior written consent from Stanford.
- If the usage of this software, or of some of it parts, is a main contribution to work resulting in a scientific publication, we encourage you to acknowledge the individual author(s) and the Stanford Exploration Project.
- Sponsors of the Stanford Exploration Project have a right to make copies of it and an option for a license to include it in commercial products.
VPLOT terms of usage:
- Copyright 1987 the Board of Trustees of the Leland Stanford Junior University. All Rights Reserved. Permission is hereby given to use, copy, modify, and distribute VPLOT software provided that (1) copyright and proprietary notices are retained in each copy, (2) any files which are modified are identified as such, and (3) you do not copy or distribute the software for payment or for commercial use without prior written consent from Stanford. STANFORD MAKES NO REPRESENTATIONS OR WARRANTIES OF ANY KIND concerning this software or its use.