## An Additive Overlapping Domain Decomposition Method for the Helmholtz Equation. (arXiv:1807.04180v1 [math.NA])

In this paper, we propose and analyze an additive domain decomposition method (DDM) for solving the high-frequency Helmholtz equation with the Sommerfeld radiation condition. In the proposed method, the computational domain is partitioned into structured subdomains along all spatial directions, and each subdomain contains an overlapping region for source transferring. At each iteration all subdomain PML problems are solved completely in parallel, then all horizontal, vertical and corner directional residuals on each subdomain are passed to its corresponding neighbor subdomains as the source for the next iteration. This DDM method is highly scalable in nature and theoretically shown to produce the exact solution for the PML problem defined in \${\mathbb{R}}^2\$ in the constant medium case. A slightly modified version of the method for bounded truncated domains is also developed for its use in practice and an error estimate is rigorously proved. Various numerical experiments in two and thr查看全文

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 你的名字 留空匿名提交 你的Email或网站 用户可以联系你 标题 简单描述 内容 In this paper, we propose and analyze an additive domain decomposition method (DDM) for solving the high-frequency Helmholtz equation with the Sommerfeld radiation condition. In the proposed method, the computational domain is partitioned into structured subdomains along all spatial directions, and each subdomain contains an overlapping region for source transferring. At each iteration all subdomain PML problems are solved completely in parallel, then all horizontal, vertical and corner directional residuals on each subdomain are passed to its corresponding neighbor subdomains as the source for the next iteration. This DDM method is highly scalable in nature and theoretically shown to produce the exact solution for the PML problem defined in \${\mathbb{R}}^2\$ in the constant medium case. A slightly modified version of the method for bounded truncated domains is also developed for its use in practice and an error estimate is rigorously proved. Various numerical experiments in two and thr