Table of Contents
The software package SPECFEM3D Cartesian simulates seismic wave propagation at the local or regional scale and performs full waveform imaging (FWI) or adjoint tomography based upon the spectral-element method (SEM). The SEM is a continuous Galerkin technique (Jeroen Tromp, Komatitsch, and Liu 2008; Peter et al. 2011), which can easily be made discontinuous (Bernardi, Maday, and Patera 1994; E. Chaljub 2000; Kopriva, Woodruff, and Hussaini 2002; E. Chaljub, Capdeville, and Vilotte 2003; Legay, Wang, and Belytschko 2005; Kopriva 2006; Wilcox et al. 2010; Acosta Minolia and Kopriva 2011); it is then close to a particular case of the discontinuous Galerkin technique (Reed and Hill 1973; Lesaint and Raviart 1974; Arnold 1982; Johnson and Pitkäranta 1986; Bourdel, Mazet, and Helluy 1991; Falk and Richter 1999; Hu, Hussaini, and Rasetarinera 1999; Cockburn, Karniadakis, and Shu 2000; Giraldo, Hesthaven, and Warburton 2002; Rivière and Wheeler 2003; Monk and Richter 2005; Grote, Schneebeli, and Schötzau 2006; Ainsworth, Monk, and Muniz 2006; Bernacki, Lanteri, and Piperno 2006; Dumbser and Käser 2006; J. D. De Basabe, Sen, and Wheeler 2008; Puente, Ampuero, and Käser 2009; Wilcox et al. 2010; Jonás D. De Basabe and Sen 2010; Étienne et al. 2010), with optimized efficiency because of its tensorized basis functions (Wilcox et al. 2010; Acosta Minolia and Kopriva 2011). In particular, it can accurately handle very distorted mesh elements (Oliveira and Seriani 2011).
In fluids, when gravity is turned off, SPECFEM3D uses the classical linearized Euler equation; thus if you have sharp local variations of density in the fluid (highly heterogeneous fluids in terms of density) or if density becomes extremely small in some regions of your model (e.g. for upper-atmosphere studies), before using the code please make sure the linearized Euler equation is a valid approximation in the case you want to study, and/or see if you should turn gravity on. For more details on that see e.g. (Jensen et al. 2011).
It has very good accuracy and convergence properties (Maday and Patera 1989; G. Seriani and Priolo 1994; Deville, Fischer, and Mund 2002; Gary Cohen 2002; Jonás D. De Basabe and Sen 2007; G. Seriani and Oliveira 2008; Ainsworth and Wajid 2009, 2010; Melvin, Staniforth, and Thuburn 2012). The spectral element approach admits spectral rates of convergence and allows exploiting $hp$-convergence schemes. It is also very well suited to parallel implementation on very large supercomputers (Dimitri Komatitsch et al. 2003; Tsuboi et al. 2003; Dimitri Komatitsch, Labarta, and Michéa 2008; Carrington et al. 2008; D. Komatitsch, Vinnik, and Chevrot 2010) as well as on clusters of GPU accelerating graphics cards (Dimitri Komatitsch 2011; Michéa and Komatitsch 2010; Dimitri Komatitsch, Michéa, and Erlebacher 2009; Dimitri Komatitsch et al. 2010). Tensor products inside each element can be optimized to reach very high efficiency (Deville, Fischer, and Mund 2002), and mesh point and element numbering can be optimized to reduce processor cache misses and improve cache reuse (Dimitri Komatitsch, Labarta, and Michéa 2008). The SEM can also handle triangular (in 2D) or tetrahedral (in 3D) elements (Wingate and Boyd 1996; Taylor and Wingate 2000; D. Komatitsch et al. 2001; Gary Cohen 2002; Mercerat, Vilotte, and Sánchez-Sesma 2006) as well as mixed meshes, although with increased cost and reduced accuracy in these elements, as in the discontinuous Galerkin method.
Note that in many geological models in the context of seismic wave propagation studies (except for instance for fault dynamic rupture studies, in which very high frequencies or supershear rupture need to be modeled near the fault, see e.g. Benjemaa et al. (2007, 2009; Puente, Ampuero, and Käser 2009; Tago et al. 2010)) a continuous formulation is sufficient because material property contrasts are not drastic and thus conforming mesh doubling bricks can efficiently handle mesh size variations (D. Komatitsch and Tromp 2002a; Dimitri Komatitsch et al. 2004; Lee et al. 2008; Lee, Chan, et al. 2009; Lee, Komatitsch, et al. 2009).
For a detailed introduction to the SEM as applied to regional seismic wave propagation, please consult Peter et al. (2011; Jeroen Tromp, Komatitsch, and Liu 2008; D. Komatitsch and Vilotte 1998; D. Komatitsch and Tromp 1999; Emmanuel Chaljub et al. 2007) and in particular Lee, Komatitsch, et al. (2009; Lee, Chan, et al. 2009; Lee et al. 2008; Godinho et al. 2009; Wijk et al. 2004; Dimitri Komatitsch et al. 2004). A detailed theoretical analysis of the dispersion and stability properties of the SEM is available in Gary Cohen (2002), Jonás D. De Basabe and Sen (2007), Géza Seriani and Oliveira (2007), G. Seriani and Oliveira (2008) and Melvin, Staniforth, and Thuburn (2012).
Effects due to lateral variations in compressional-wave speed, shear-wave speed, density, a 3D crustal model, topography and bathymetry are included. The package can accommodate full 21-parameter anisotropy (see Chen and Tromp (2007)) as well as lateral variations in attenuation (Savage, Komatitsch, and Tromp 2010). Adjoint capabilities and finite-frequency kernel simulations are included (Jeroen Tromp, Komatitsch, and Liu 2008; Peter et al. 2011; Qinya Liu and Tromp 2006; Fichtner et al. 2009; Virieux and Operto 2009).
The SEM was originally developed in computational fluid dynamics (Patera 1984; Maday and Patera 1989) and has been successfully adapted to address problems in seismic wave propagation. Early seismic wave propagation applications of the SEM, utilizing Legendre basis functions and a perfectly diagonal mass matrix, include G. Cohen, Joly, and Tordjman (1993), Dimitri Komatitsch (1997), Faccioli et al. (1997), Casadei and Gabellini (1997), D. Komatitsch and Vilotte (1998) and D. Komatitsch and Tromp (1999), whereas applications involving Chebyshev basis functions and a non-diagonal mass matrix include G. Seriani and Priolo (1994), Priolo, Carcione, and Seriani (1994) and G. Seriani, Priolo, and Pregarz (1995). In the Legendre version that we use in SPECFEM the mass matrix is purposely slightly inexact but diagonal (but can be made exact if needed, see (Teukolsky 2015)), while in the Chebyshev version it is exact but non diagonal.
Beware that, in a spectral-element method, some spurious modes (that have some similarities with classical so-called "Hourglass modes" in finite-element techniques, although in the SEM they are not zero-energy modes) can appear in some (but not all) cases in the spectral element in which the source is located. Fortunately, they do not propagate away from the source element. However, this means that if you put a receiver in the same spectral element as a source, the recorded signals may in some cases be wrong, typically exhibiting some spurious oscillations, which are often even non causal. If that is the case, an easy option is to slightly change the mesh in the source region in order to get rid of these Hourglass-like spurious modes, as explained in (Duczek et al. 2014), in which this phenomenon is described in details, and in which practical solutions to avoid it are suggested.
All SPECFEM3D software is written in Fortran2003 with full portability in mind, and conforms strictly to the Fortran2003 standard. It uses no obsolete or obsolescent features of Fortran. The package uses parallel programming based upon the Message Passing Interface (MPI) (Gropp, Lusk, and Skjellum 1994; Pacheco 1997).
SPECFEM3D won the Gordon Bell award for best performance at the SuperComputing 2003 conference in Phoenix, Arizona (USA) (see Dimitri Komatitsch et al. (2003) and www.sc-conference.org/sc2003/nrfinalaward.html). It was a finalist again in 2008 for a run at 0.16 petaflops (sustained) on 149,784 processors of the ‘Jaguar’ Cray XT5 system at Oak Ridge National Laboratories (USA) (Carrington et al. 2008). It also won the BULL Joseph Fourier supercomputing award in 2010.
It reached the sustained one petaflop performance level for the first time in February 2013 on the Blue Waters Cray supercomputer at the National Center for Supercomputing Applications (NCSA), located at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign (USA).
This new release of the code includes Convolution or Auxiliary Differential Equation Perfectly Matched absorbing Layers (C-PML or ADE-PML) (Martin, Komatitsch, and Ezziani 2008; Martin, Komatitsch, and Gedney 2008; Martin and Komatitsch 2009; Martin et al. 2010; Dimitri Komatitsch and Martin 2007). It also includes support for GPU graphics card acceleration (Dimitri Komatitsch 2011; Michéa and Komatitsch 2010; Dimitri Komatitsch, Michéa, and Erlebacher 2009; Dimitri Komatitsch et al. 2010).
The next release of the code will use the PT-SCOTCH parallel and threaded version of SCOTCH for mesh partitioning instead of the serial version.
SPECFEM3D Cartesian includes coupled fluid-solid domains and adjoint capabilities, which enables one to address seismological inverse problems, but for linear rheologies only so far. To accommodate visco-plastic or non-linear rheologies, the reader can refer to the GeoELSE software package (Casadei and Gabellini 1997; Stupazzini, Paolucci, and Igel 2009).
FWI: SPECFEM3D can now perform full waveform inversion (FWI), i.e. invert for models in an iterative fashion, and it can also perform source inversions in a constant model; please refer to the two new directories,
inverse_problem_for_source, and the README files they contain. For FWI inversions for the model, also refer to the new examples provided in directory
External coupling: SPECFEM3D can now perform coupling with an external code (DSM, AxiSEM or FK) based on a database of displacement vectors and traction vectors on the outer edges of the mesh created once and for all (see (Monteiller et al. 2013, 2015; Wang et al. 2016; Tong, Chen, et al. 2014; Tong, Komatitsch, et al. 2014), and if you use that feature of the code please cite at least one of these papers).
To use coupling with FK, just use the set of parameters that is in the
DATA/Par_file input file of the code:
#----------------------------------------------------------- # # Coupling with an injection technique (DSM, AxiSEM, or FK) # #----------------------------------------------------------- COUPLE_WITH_INJECTION_TECHNIQUE = .false. INJECTION_TECHNIQUE_TYPE = 3 # 1 = DSM, 2 = AxiSEM, 3 = FK MESH_A_CHUNK_OF_THE_EARTH = .false. TRACTION_PATH = ./DATA/AxiSEM_tractions/3/ FKMODEL_FILE = FKmodel RECIPROCITY_AND_KH_INTEGRAL = .false. # does not work yet
That part (coupling with FK) is actively maintained and works fine. See e.g. GRL_Ping_Tong_2014 for some examples. There is also an example that is provided with the code:
Regarding coupling with DSM, that part is not actively maintained any more, but it is still included in the code, you may have to test it again and make minor adjustments if needed. The necessary tools are in directory
specfem3d/EXTERNAL_PACKAGES_coupled_with_SPECFEM3D/DSM_for_SPECFEM3D, and there is a
README file in
specfem3d/EXTERNAL_PACKAGES_coupled_with_SPECFEM3D that should be more or less up-to-date (there are about four steps to follow in total, the first one being creating the database of DSM tractions and displacements on the edges of the coupling box). See e.g. GJI_Vadim_2013 and GJI_Vadim_2015 for some examples.
- Gravity: SPECFEM3D can now perform gravity field calculations in addition (or instead of) seismic wave propagation only. See flag
setup/constants.h. Please also refer to GJI_Martin_gravimetry_2017. And yes, that is the reason why Dimitri added a falling apple on the cover of the manual :-). Note that SPECFEM3D can also model transient gravity perturbations induced by earthquake rupture, as developed and explained in (Harms et al. 2015). These are two different things, and both are implemented and avaible in SPECFEM3D. To use the second feature, please refer to
You can find all the references below in format in file
If you use SPECFEM3D Cartesian for your own research, please cite at least one of the following articles:
Numerical simulations in general
Forward and adjoint simulations are described in detail in Jeroen Tromp, Komatitsch, and Liu (2008; Peter et al. 2011; Vai et al. 1999; Dimitri Komatitsch, Michéa, and Erlebacher 2009; Dimitri Komatitsch et al. 2010; Emmanuel Chaljub et al. 2007; Madec, Komatitsch, and Diaz 2009; D. Komatitsch, Vinnik, and Chevrot 2010; Carrington et al. 2008; Jeroen Tromp et al. 2010; D. Komatitsch, Ritsema, and Tromp 2002; D. Komatitsch and Tromp 2002a, 2002b, 1999) or D. Komatitsch and Vilotte (1998). Additional aspects of adjoint simulations are described in Jeroen Tromp, Tape, and Liu (2005; Qinya Liu and Tromp 2006; Jeroen Tromp, Komatitsch, and Liu 2008; Q. Liu and Tromp 2008; Jeroen Tromp et al. 2010; Peter et al. 2011). Domain decomposition is explained in detail in Martin et al. (2008), and excellent scaling up to 150,000 processor cores is shown for instance in Carrington et al. (2008; Dimitri Komatitsch, Labarta, and Michéa 2008; Martin et al. 2008; Dimitri Komatitsch et al. 2010; Dimitri Komatitsch 2011),
Computing on GPU graphics cards for acoustic or seismic wave propagation applications is described in detail in Dimitri Komatitsch (2011; Michéa and Komatitsch 2010; Dimitri Komatitsch, Michéa, and Erlebacher 2009; Dimitri Komatitsch et al. 2010).
If you use this new version, which has non blocking MPI for much better performance for medium or large runs, please cite at least one of these six articles, in which results of non blocking MPI runs are presented: Peter et al. (2011; Dimitri Komatitsch et al. 2010; D. Komatitsch, Vinnik, and Chevrot 2010; Dimitri Komatitsch 2011; Carrington et al. 2008; Martin et al. 2008).
If you use the C-PML absorbing layer capabilities of the code, please cite at least one article written by the developers of the package, for instance:
(Xie et al. 2014),
(Xie et al. 2016).
If you use the UNDO_ATTENUATION option of the code in order to produce full anelastic/viscoelastic sensitivity kernels, please cite at least one article written by the developers of the package, for instance (and in particular):
- (Dimitri Komatitsch et al. 2016).
More generally, if you use the attenuation (anelastic/viscoelastic) capabilities of the code, please cite at least one article written by the developers of the package, for instance:
(Dimitri Komatitsch et al. 2016),
(Blanc et al. 2016).
If you use the kernel capabilities of the code, please cite at least one article written by the developers of the package, for instance:
(Jeroen Tromp, Komatitsch, and Liu 2008),
(Peter et al. 2011),
(Qinya Liu and Tromp 2006),
(Morency, Luo, and Tromp 2009).
If you work on geophysical applications, you may be interested in citing some of these application articles as well, among others:
Southern California simulations
Dimitri Komatitsch et al. (2004; Krishnan et al. 2006a, 2006b).
If you use the 3D southern California model, please cite Süss and Shaw (2003) (Los Angeles model), Lovely et al. (2006) (Salton Trough), and Hauksson (2000) (southern California). The Moho map was determined by Zhu and Kanamori (2000). The 1D SoCal model was developed by Dreger and Helmberger (1990).
Chen and Tromp (2007; Ji et al. 2005; Chevrot, Favier, and Komatitsch 2004; Favier, Chevrot, and Komatitsch 2004; Ritsema et al. 2002; J. Tromp and Komatitsch 2000).
Savage, Komatitsch, and Tromp (2010; D. Komatitsch and Tromp 2002a, 1999).
Lee, Komatitsch, et al. (2009; Lee, Chan, et al. 2009; Lee et al. 2008; Godinho et al. 2009; Wijk et al. 2004).
The corresponding BibTeX entries may be found in file
This material is based upon work supported by the USA National Science Foundation under Grants No. EAR-0406751 and EAR-0711177, by the French CNRS, French INRIA Sud-Ouest MAGIQUE-3D, French ANR NUMASIS under Grant No. ANR-05-CIGC-002, and European FP6 Marie Curie International Reintegration Grant No. MIRG-CT-2005-017461. Any opinions, findings, and conclusions or recommendations expressed in this material are those of the authors and do not necessarily reflect the views of the USA National Science Foundation, CNRS, INRIA, ANR or the European Marie Curie program.
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