SYSTEM_CLOCK— Time function
COUNT_RATE is system dependent and can vary depending on the kind of
the arguments. For kind=4 arguments (and smaller integer kinds),
COUNT represents milliseconds, while for kind=8 arguments (and
larger integer kinds), COUNT typically represents micro- or
nanoseconds depending on resolution of the underlying platform clock.
COUNT_MAX usually equals
HUGE(COUNT_MAX). Note that the
millisecond resolution of the kind=4 version implies that the
COUNT will wrap around in roughly 25 days. In order to avoid issues
with the wrap around and for more precise timing, please use the
If there is no clock, or querying the clock fails, COUNT is set
-HUGE(COUNT), and COUNT_RATE and COUNT_MAX are
set to zero.
When running on a platform using the GNU C library (glibc) version
2.16 or older, or a derivative thereof, the high resolution monotonic
clock is available only when linking with the rt library. This
can be done explicitly by adding the
-lrt flag when linking the
application, but is also done implicitly when using OpenMP.
On the Windows platform, the version with kind=4 arguments uses
GetTickCount function, whereas the kind=8 version
QueryPerformanceCounterFrequency. For more information, and
potential caveats, please see the platform documentation.
CALL SYSTEM_CLOCK([COUNT, COUNT_RATE, COUNT_MAX])
|COUNT||(Optional) shall be a scalar of type
|COUNT_RATE||(Optional) shall be a scalar of type
|COUNT_MAX||(Optional) shall be a scalar of type
PROGRAM test_system_clock INTEGER :: count, count_rate, count_max CALL SYSTEM_CLOCK(count, count_rate, count_max) WRITE(*,*) count, count_rate, count_max END PROGRAM