IT++ 3.9.1 released

We are pleased to announce that IT++ 3.9.1 version has been released.

This is a bug-fix release. Therefore, no new features have been added
since release 3.9.0. Only minor modifications and bug-fixes have been done.

A brief description of the recent changes can be found in the release notes:

The source package with IT++ 3.9.1 release can be downloaded using the
following link:

If you spot any problems or errors in this release, please contact
IT++ developers.

IT++ is a C++ library of mathematical, signal processing, speech processing,
and communications classes and functions. It is being developed by
researchers in these areas and is widely used by researchers, both in the
communications industry and universities. Since 2004, IT++ is also being
developed as a part of the European Network of Excellence NEWCOM.

The kernel of the IT++ library are templated vector and matrix classes, and
lots of functions for vectors and matrices. Such a kernel makes IT++ library
similar to Matlab.

IT++ makes an extensive use of existing open-source libraries for increased
functionality, speed and accuracy. In particular FFTW, ATLAS (or CBLAS) and
LAPACK libraries are used. Optionally an optimized Intel Math Kernel Library
(MKL) can be used instead. It might be possible to compile and use IT++
without FFTW, ATLAS (or CBLAS) and LAPACK (or without MKL), but the
functionality will be reduced.

The IT++ library originates from the former department of Information Theory
at the Chalmers University of Technology, Gothenburg, Sweden. Since the
library is coded in C++ the name IT++ seemed like a good idea at the time.
While departments come and go, IT++ have developed a life of its' own and is
now released under the terms of the Gnu Public License (GPL) for you to

IT++ shold work on GNU/Linux, Sun Solaris, Microsoft Windows (with Cygwin or
Microsoft Visual C++ .NET) and Mac OS X (more testers needed).

Posted by Adam Piątyszek 2006-02-02

Get latest updates about Open Source Projects, Conferences and News.

Sign up for the SourceForge newsletter:

No, thanks