With fifth-degree extrapolation, the error becomes zero and independent of the number of divisions. This is a general conclusion as the solution is less than or equal to a fifth-degree curve. Using the O4-B5 scheme, the numerical solution agrees with the analytical solution; there is no intrinsic error. Table II. We have referred only to cases where the analytical solution is an algebraic polynomial. Such functions are special as its Taylor series expansion is the polynomial itself; therefore, we cannot generalize the above conclusions.

Here, we choose the exponential function as a typical example of a continuously differentiable function. As f is a periodic function like a sine function, the expression for the error becomes complex. Although being a singular topic, the Fourier spectral method gives the exact solution. If we alter the Dirichlet conditions arbitrarily, only a linear equation is added to the solution and there is no change in the estimation of the error.

To obtain the characteristics of the error for Eqs. As the value of k increases, the errors are of course increasing. Same as in Fig.

Table III. We examine the calculation results of the O2 scheme. Under this scheme, the linear extrapolation gives second-order accuracy for all the examples. The error of the O2-Bn calculation is the summation of the error of the O2 scheme and the extrapolation Bn. In Table I , we find the errors originated from just the extrapolation Bn. The accuracy power of the O2 scheme itself is 2.

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Thus, we conclude that the accuracy power of the O2-Bn is less than or equal to 2. The accuracy power of the O2-B0 is 1. In this case, the error mainly originates from the extrapolation. The accuracy power of the O2-B1 is 2, as is for O2-B2. Both do not imply that the error of the O2-B1 itself is equivalent to that of the O2-B2; the former is considerably larger than the latter. As previously mentioned, in the calculation using the CGM, the matrices must be symmetric; this requires that the extrapolation is linear. For this reason, Gibou et al. While some authors claim that they can efficiently invert non-symmetric matrices, it makes little sense to use a discretization that is both more complicated and produces a non-symmetric matrix when one can use a simpler discretization and obtain a symmetric matrix.

As with the calculation of the TMSD, there is no restriction in the extrapolation degree. In the calculation using the O4 scheme the calculation accuracy is improved up to the fourth-degree extrapolation. As a whole, the extrapolation error is dominant up to the second-degree extrapolation.

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The accuracy power of the O4 scheme is 4. It is concluded that the accuracy power of the O4-Bn scheme is less than or equal to 4.

To the third-degree extrapolation, the conclusion is the same as that of Gibou et al. In the O4 scheme, such a simple method cannot apply directly because there are two dummy values. However, a similar argument can be applied because the accuracy power of Bn is the same as in the O2 scheme. See Tables I and II. Relationship between FD scheme and polynomial interpolation. Concerning the O2 scheme, we can derive the scheme using the Lagrange's interpolating formula [Ref.

In standard textbooks, examples involving the O4 scheme and much higher-order schemes are hard to find.

Equation 24 corresponds to Eq. Specifically, it is the unequally-spaced FD scheme using five stencils. However, note that in Eq. The above procedure is very cumbersome; as the degree of Lagrange polynomial increases, it becomes rapidly difficult to derive, for example, the first and second derivatives.

However, when using the algebraic polynomial interpolation, it is derived systematically and simply. Let us express Eq. To derive the first and second derivatives of Eq. In contrast, it is easy to derive the first and second derivatives of Eq. The above algorithm extends to polynomial interpolations of arbitrary degree and higher-order FD formulae can be derived numerically and quickly. Using this algorithm, coefficients of higher-order FD formulae with equal-spaced intervals are calculated; they are shown in Table IV.

These agree with the results derived from the Taylor series expansion.

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It is reported that the derivation of Fornberg 41 Table IV. Coefficients of higher-order FD formulae with equally spaced intervals. Using the interpolation polynomial, we can solve the Poisson equation as a direct method. By adding the pseudo-acceleration term to the Poisson equation, we can solve this problem as a convergence problem; however, it requires many iterations.

Using Eq. In the calculation using Gaussian elimination, some pivoting may be needed. Figure 6 b shows the calculation errors using the O2 and O4-B4 schemes. To obtain a calculation result of particularly high accuracy, it is necessary to use a high-order scheme. There is no essential difference in solving the equation over equally-spaced interval and unequally-spaced interval. This method seems to be generally effective in solving ordinary differential equations; however, it may be difficult to extend this to multi-dimensional problems.

Figure 6 c shows the results of the error analyses corresponding to each of the value of k and the number of divisions N. Semi-logarithmic expression is used for convenience. From the consistency principal of FDM, it is thought that as the number of divisions, N , increases the calculation accuracy is improved.

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However, in practice, there is a limit to accuracy improvements because calculation variables have finite digital representation. As the number of divisions increase beyond a certain limit, the calculation error increases owing to synergies between truncation errors and round-off errors. However, there is a more fundamental reason for this problem. At the turn of the century, Runge showed that this is not true [Ref. This corresponds to the error analysis shown in Fig. To obtain calculation accuracy, the degree of a polynomial has an upper limit, and to some extent, depends on the function f ; however, within the limit, this APIM is applicable.

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When the polynomial has degree n , we denote the scheme by PIn. The minimum interpolation polynomial to solve the second-order differential equation is a quadratic polynomial. Thus the PSOR method is inapplicable. The effectiveness of the TMSD method is well understood. Even in calculations near the boundary, this method has complete generality, requiring simply the modification of the space interval. In a calculation near boundary using the O2-B2 scheme, the time interval is adjusted to ensure calculation stability.

The calculation loads of the O2-B2 and PI2 schemes are almost the same; except for the calculation near wall, the Vandermonde matrix is identical when using a local coordinate. In using higher-degree polynomials, the same treatment is performed. Both polynomials are estimated from the sets of points p 0 , p 1 , p 2 , p 3 and p 1 , p 2 , p 3 , p 4 , respectively.

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The calculation extends to higher values of i. A special case occurs for a quadratic polynomial in that there is no difference between the dense-setting and sparse-setting; i. Various local polynomial interpolations for the APIM. As the degree of the polynomial increases, the sparse setting becomes economical.

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There can be various settings other than dense and sparse settings; however, these two are more fundamental. We confirmed that the calculation results from PI4 I completely agree with those from the O4-B4 schemes, both over regular-grid and regular-element dispositions. Figures 3 f , 4 b , and 5 b are the calculation results of the PI4 I corresponding to Figs.

Here, we confirmed the calculation examples up to fourth polynomial; these can be generalized up to the n th -degree polynomial, which ensures the best calculation accuracy. Only one-dimensional problems have been treated; however, the methods described are naturally extended to two- and three-dimensional problems.

The numerical calculation result agrees with the analytical solution. A previous argument regarding extrapolations in one-dimensional problems similarly applies. Figure 9 shows the calculation results for a sided regular polygonal domain. There is a slight deviation between the numerical and analytical solutions; however, the calculation result would have practicality in some instances.