

o 
gsl_sort_vector($v)
This function sorts the elements of the vector $v into ascending numerical order. 
o 
gsl_sort_vector_index($p, $v)
This function indirectly sorts the elements of the vector $v into ascending order, storing the resulting permutation in $p. The elements of $p give the index of the vector element which would have been stored in that position if the vector had been sorted in place. The first element of $p gives the index of the least element in $v, and the last element of $p gives the index of the greatest element in $v. The vector $v is not changed. 
o 
gsl_sort_vector_smallest($array, $k, $vector)
This function outputs 0 if the operation succeeded, 1 otherwise and then the $k smallest elements of the vector $v. $k must be less than or equal to the length of the vector $v. 
o 
gsl_sort_vector_smallest_index($p, $k, $v)
This function outputs 0 if the operation succeeded, 1 otherwise and then the indices of the $k smallest elements of the vector $v. $p must be a prealocated array reference. This should be removed in further versions. $k must be less than or equal to the length of the vector $v. 
o 
gsl_sort_vector_largest($array, $k, $vector)
This function outputs 0 if the operation succeeded, 1 otherwise and then the $k largest elements of the vector $v. $k must be less than or equal to the length of the vector $v. 
o 
gsl_sort_vector_largest_index($p, $k, $v)
This function outputs 0 if the operation succeeded, 1 otherwise and then the indices of the $k largest elements of the vector $v. $p must be a prealocated array reference. This should be removed in further versions. $k must be less than or equal to the length of the vector $v. 
o 
gsl_sort($data, $stride, $n)
This function returns an array reference to the sorted $n elements of the array $data with stride $stride into ascending numerical order. 
o 
gsl_sort_index($p, $data, $stride, $n)
This function indirectly sorts the $n elements of the array $data with stride $stride into ascending order, outputting the permutation in the foram of an array. $p must be a prealocated array reference. This should be removed in further versions. The array $data is not changed. 
o 
gsl_sort_smallest($array, $k, $data, $stride, $n)
This function outputs 0 if the operation succeeded, 1 otherwise and then the $k smallest elements of the array $data, of size $n and stride $stride, in ascending numerical. The size $k of the subset must be less than or equal to $n. The data $src is not modified by this operation. $array must be a prealocated array reference. This should be removed in further versions. 
o 
gsl_sort_smallest_index($p, $k, $src, $stride, $n)
This function outputs 0 if the operation succeeded, 1 otherwise and then the indices of the $k smallest elements of the array $src, of size $n and stride $stride. The indices are chosen so that the corresponding data is in ascending numerical order. $k must be less than or equal to $n. The data $src is not modified by this operation. $p must be a prealocated array reference. This should be removed in further versions. 
o 
gsl_sort_largest($array, $k, $data, $stride, $n)
This function outputs 0 if the operation succeeded, 1 otherwise and then the $k largest elements of the array $data, of size $n and stride $stride, in ascending numerical. The size $k of the subset must be less than or equal to $n. The data $src is not modified by this operation. $array must be a prealocated array reference. This should be removed in further versions. 
o 
gsl_sort_largest_index($p, $k, $src, $stride, $n)
This function outputs 0 if the operation succeeded, 1 otherwise and then the indices of the $k largest elements of the array $src, of size $n and stride $stride. The indices are chosen so that the corresponding data is in ascending numerical order. $k must be less than or equal to $n. The data $src is not modified by this operation. $p must be a prealocated array reference. This should be removed in further versions. 
Here is a complete list of all tags for this module :
all  
plain  
vector  
In the source code of Math::GSL, the file examples/benchmark/sort compares the performance of gsl_sort() to Perl’s builtin sort() function. Its first argument is the number of iterations and the second is the size of the array of numbers to sort. For example, to see a benchmark of 1000 iterations for arrays of size 50000 you would type
./examples/benchmark/sort 1000 50000Initial benchmarks indicate just slightly above a 2x performance increase over sort() for arrays of between 5000 and 50000 elements. This may mostly be due to the fact that gsl_sort() takes and returns a reference while sort() takes and returns a plain list.
Jonathan Duke Leto <jonathan@leto.net> and Thierry Moisan <thierry.moisan@gmail.com>
Copyright (C) 20082011 Jonathan Duke Leto and Thierry MoisanThis program is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the same terms as Perl itself.
perl v5.20.3  MATH::GSL::SORT (3)  20160403 
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