fft.h – Schoenhage-Strassen FFT

Split/combine FFT coefficients

mp_size_t fft_split_limbs(mp_limb_t ** poly, mp_srcptr limbs, mp_size_t total_limbs, mp_size_t coeff_limbs, mp_size_t output_limbs)

Split an integer (limbs, total_limbs) into coefficients of length coeff_limbs limbs and store as the coefficients of poly which are assumed to have space for output_limbs + 1 limbs per coefficient. The coefficients of the polynomial do not need to be zeroed before calling this function, however the number of coefficients written is returned by the function and any coefficients beyond this point are not touched.

mp_size_t fft_split_bits(mp_limb_t ** poly, mp_srcptr limbs, mp_size_t total_limbs, flint_bitcnt_t bits, mp_size_t output_limbs)

Split an integer (limbs, total_limbs) into coefficients of the given number of bits and store as the coefficients of poly which are assumed to have space for output_limbs + 1 limbs per coefficient. The coefficients of the polynomial do not need to be zeroed before calling this function, however the number of coefficients written is returned by the function and any coefficients beyond this point are not touched.

void fft_combine_limbs(mp_limb_t * res, mp_limb_t ** poly, slong length, mp_size_t coeff_limbs, mp_size_t output_limbs, mp_size_t total_limbs)

Evaluate the polynomial poly of the given length at B^coeff_limbs, where B = 2^FLINT_BITS, and add the result to the integer (res, total_limbs) throwing away any bits that exceed the given number of limbs. The polynomial coefficients are assumed to have at least output_limbs limbs each, however any additional limbs are ignored.

If the integer is initially zero the result will just be the evaluation of the polynomial.

void fft_combine_bits(mp_limb_t * res, mp_limb_t ** poly, slong length, flint_bitcnt_t bits, mp_size_t output_limbs, mp_size_t total_limbs)

Evaluate the polynomial poly of the given length at 2^bits and add the result to the integer (res, total_limbs) throwing away any bits that exceed the given number of limbs. The polynomial coefficients are assumed to have at least output_limbs limbs each, however any additional limbs are ignored. If the integer is initially zero the result will just be the evaluation of the polynomial.

Test helper functions

void fermat_to_mpz(mpz_t m, mp_limb_t * i, mp_size_t limbs)

Convert the Fermat number (i, limbs) modulo B^limbs + 1 to an mpz_t m. Assumes m has been initialised. This function is used only in test code.

Arithmetic modulo a generalised Fermat number

void mpn_addmod_2expp1_1(mp_limb_t * r, mp_size_t limbs, mp_limb_signed_t c)

Adds the signed limb c to the generalised Fermat number r modulo B^limbs + 1. The compiler should be able to inline this for the case that there is no overflow from the first limb.

void mpn_normmod_2expp1(mp_limb_t * t, mp_size_t limbs)

Given t a signed integer of limbs + 1 limbs in twos complement format, reduce t to the corresponding value modulo the generalised Fermat number B^limbs + 1, where B = 2^FLINT_BITS.

void mpn_mul_2expmod_2expp1(mp_limb_t * t, mp_limb_t * i1, mp_size_t limbs, flint_bitcnt_t d)

Given i1 a signed integer of limbs + 1 limbs in twos complement format reduced modulo B^limbs + 1 up to some overflow, compute t = i1*2^d modulo \(p\). The result will not necessarily be fully reduced. The number of bits d must be nonnegative and less than FLINT_BITS. Aliasing is permitted.

void mpn_div_2expmod_2expp1(mp_limb_t * t, mp_limb_t * i1, mp_size_t limbs, flint_bitcnt_t d)

Given i1 a signed integer of limbs + 1 limbs in twos complement format reduced modulo B^limbs + 1 up to some overflow, compute t = i1/2^d modulo \(p\). The result will not necessarily be fully reduced. The number of bits d must be nonnegative and less than FLINT_BITS. Aliasing is permitted.

Generic butterflies

void fft_adjust(mp_limb_t * r, mp_limb_t * i1, mp_size_t i, mp_size_t limbs, flint_bitcnt_t w)

Set r to i1 times \(z^i\) modulo B^limbs + 1 where \(z\) corresponds to multiplication by \(2^w\). This can be thought of as part of a butterfly operation. We require \(0 \leq i < n\) where \(nw =\) limbs*FLINT_BITS. Aliasing is not supported.

void fft_adjust_sqrt2(mp_limb_t * r, mp_limb_t * i1, mp_size_t i, mp_size_t limbs, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t * temp)

Set r to i1 times \(z^i\) modulo B^limbs + 1 where \(z\) corresponds to multiplication by \(\sqrt{2}^w\). This can be thought of as part of a butterfly operation. We require \(0 \leq i < 2*n\) and odd where \(nw =\) limbs*FLINT_BITS.

void butterfly_lshB(mp_limb_t * t, mp_limb_t * u, mp_limb_t * i1, mp_limb_t * i2, mp_size_t limbs, mp_size_t x, mp_size_t y)

We are given two integers i1 and i2 modulo B^limbs + 1 which are not necessarily normalised. We compute t = (i1 + i2)*B^x and u = (i1 - i2)*B^y modulo \(p\). Aliasing between inputs and outputs is not permitted. We require x and y to be less than limbs and nonnegative.

void butterfly_rshB(mp_limb_t * t, mp_limb_t * u, mp_limb_t * i1, mp_limb_t * i2, mp_size_t limbs, mp_size_t x, mp_size_t y)

We are given two integers i1 and i2 modulo B^limbs + 1 which are not necessarily normalised. We compute t = (i1 + i2)/B^x and u = (i1 - i2)/B^y modulo \(p\). Aliasing between inputs and outputs is not permitted. We require x and y to be less than limbs and nonnegative.

Radix 2 transforms

void fft_butterfly(mp_limb_t * s, mp_limb_t * t, mp_limb_t * i1, mp_limb_t * i2, mp_size_t i, mp_size_t limbs, flint_bitcnt_t w)

Set s = i1 + i2, t = z1^i*(i1 - i2) modulo B^limbs + 1 where z1 = exp(Pi*I/n) corresponds to multiplication by \(2^w\). Requires \(0 \leq i < n\) where \(nw =\) limbs*FLINT_BITS.

void ifft_butterfly(mp_limb_t * s, mp_limb_t * t, mp_limb_t * i1, mp_limb_t * i2, mp_size_t i, mp_size_t limbs, flint_bitcnt_t w)

Set s = i1 + z1^i*i2, t = i1 -  z1^i*i2 modulo B^limbs + 1 where\ z1 = exp(-Pi*I/n) corresponds to division by \(2^w\). Requires \(0 \leq i < 2n\) where \(nw =\) limbs*FLINT_BITS.

void fft_radix2(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2)

The radix 2 DIF FFT works as follows:

Input: [i0, i1, ..., i(m-1)], for \(m = 2n\) a power of \(2\).

Output: [r0, r1, ..., r(m-1)] `` = FFT[i0, i1, …, i(m-1)]``.

Algorithm:

\(\bullet\) Recursively compute [r0, r2, r4, ...., r(m-2)]
= FFT[i0+i(m/2), i1+i(m/2+1), ..., i(m/2-1)+i(m-1)]

\(\bullet\) Let [t0, t1, ..., t(m/2-1)]
= [i0-i(m/2), i1-i(m/2+1), ..., i(m/2-1)-i(m-1)]

\(\bullet\) Let [u0, u1, ..., u(m/2-1)]
= [z1^0*t0, z1^1*t1, ..., z1^(m/2-1)*t(m/2-1)]
where z1 = exp(2*Pi*I/m) corresponds to multiplication by \(2^w\).

\(\bullet\) Recursively compute [r1, r3, ..., r(m-1)]
= FFT[u0, u1, ..., u(m/2-1)]

The parameters are as follows:

\(\bullet\) 2*n is the length of the input and output arrays

\(\bullet\) \(w\) is such that \(2^w\) is an \(2n\)-th root of unity in the ring \(\mathbf{Z}/p\mathbf{Z}\) that we are working in, i.e. \(p = 2^{wn} + 1\) (here \(n\) is divisible by
GMP_LIMB_BITS)
\(\bullet\) ii is the array of inputs (each input is an
array of limbs of length wn/GMP_LIMB_BITS + 1 (the extra limbs being a “carry limb”). Outputs are written in-place.

We require \(nw\) to be at least 64 and the two temporary space pointers to point to blocks of size n*w + FLINT_BITS bits.

void fft_truncate(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_size_t trunc)

As for fft_radix2 except that only the first trunc coefficients of the output are computed and the input is regarded as having (implied) zero coefficients from coefficient trunc onwards. The coefficients must exist as the algorithm needs to use this extra space, but their value is irrelevant. The value of trunc must be divisible by 2.

void fft_truncate1(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_size_t trunc)

As for fft_radix2 except that only the first trunc coefficients of the output are computed. The transform still needs all \(2n\) input coefficients to be specified.

void ifft_radix2(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2)

The radix 2 DIF IFFT works as follows:

Input: [i0, i1, ..., i(m-1)], for \(m = 2n\) a power of \(2\).

Output: [r0, r1, ..., r(m-1)]\
`` = IFFT[i0, i1, …, i(m-1)]``.

Algorithm:

\(\bullet\) Recursively compute [s0, s1, ...., s(m/2-1)]
= IFFT[i0, i2, ..., i(m-2)]
\(\bullet\) Recursively compute [t(m/2), t(m/2+1), ..., t(m-1)]
= IFFT[i1, i3, ..., i(m-1)]
\(\bullet\) Let [r0, r1, ..., r(m/2-1)]
= [s0+z1^0*t0, s1+z1^1*t1, ..., s(m/2-1)+z1^(m/2-1)*t(m/2-1)] where z1 = exp(-2*Pi*I/m) corresponds to division by \(2^w\).
\(\bullet\) Let [r(m/2), r(m/2+1), ..., r(m-1)]
= [s0-z1^0*t0, s1-z1^1*t1, ..., s(m/2-1)-z1^(m/2-1)*t(m/2-1)]

The parameters are as follows:

\(\bullet\) 2*n is the length of the input and output
arrays
\(\bullet\) \(w\) is such that \(2^w\) is an \(2n\)-th root of unity in the ring \(\mathbf{Z}/p\mathbf{Z}\) that we are working in, i.e. \(p = 2^{wn} + 1\) (here \(n\) is divisible by
GMP_LIMB_BITS)

\(\bullet\) ii is the array of inputs (each input is an array of limbs of length wn/GMP_LIMB_BITS + 1 (the extra limbs being a “carry limb”). Outputs are written in-place.

We require \(nw\) to be at least 64 and the two temporary space pointers to point to blocks of size n*w + FLINT_BITS bits.

void ifft_truncate(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_size_t trunc)

As for ifft_radix2 except that the output is assumed to have zeros from coefficient trunc onwards and only the first trunc coefficients of the input are specified. The remaining coefficients need to exist as the extra space is needed, but their value is irrelevant. The value of trunc must be divisible by 2.

Although the implementation does not require it, we assume for simplicity that trunc is greater than \(n\). The algorithm begins by computing the inverse transform of the first \(n\) coefficients of the input array. The unspecified coefficients of the second half of the array are then written: coefficient trunc + i is computed as a twist of coefficient i by a root of unity. The values of these coefficients are then equal to what they would have been if the inverse transform of the right hand side of the input array had been computed with full data from the start. The function ifft_truncate1 is then called on the entire right half of the input array with this auxiliary data filled in. Finally a single layer of the IFFT is completed on all the coefficients up to trunc being careful to note that this involves doubling the coefficients from trunc - n up to n.

void ifft_truncate1(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_size_t trunc)

Computes the first trunc coefficients of the radix 2 inverse transform assuming the first trunc coefficients are given and that the remaining coefficients have been set to the value they would have if an inverse transform had already been applied with full data.

The algorithm is the same as for ifft_truncate except that the coefficients from trunc onwards after the inverse transform are not inferred to be zero but the supplied values.

void fft_butterfly_sqrt2(mp_limb_t * s, mp_limb_t * t, mp_limb_t * i1, mp_limb_t * i2, mp_size_t i, mp_size_t limbs, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t * temp)

Let \(w = 2k + 1\), \(i = 2j + 1\). Set s = i1 + i2, t = z1^i*(i1 - i2) modulo B^limbs + 1 where z1^2 = exp(Pi*I/n) corresponds to multiplication by \(2^w\). Requires \(0 \leq i < 2n\) where \(nw =\) limbs*FLINT_BITS.

Here z1 corresponds to multiplication by \(2^k\) then multiplication by\ (2^(3nw/4) - 2^(nw/4)). We see z1^i corresponds to multiplication by (2^(3nw/4) - 2^(nw/4))*2^(j+ik).

We first multiply by 2^(j + ik + wn/4) then multiply by an additional 2^(nw/2) and subtract.

void ifft_butterfly_sqrt2(mp_limb_t * s, mp_limb_t * t, mp_limb_t * i1, mp_limb_t * i2, mp_size_t i, mp_size_t limbs, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t * temp)

Let \(w = 2k + 1\), \(i = 2j + 1\). Set s = i1 + z1^i*i2, t = i1 - z1^i*i2 modulo B^limbs + 1 where z1^2 = exp(-Pi*I/n) corresponds to division by \(2^w\). Requires \(0 \leq i < 2n\) where \(nw =\) limbs*FLINT_BITS.

Here z1 corresponds to division by \(2^k\) then division by (2^(3nw/4) - 2^(nw/4)). We see z1^i corresponds to division by (2^(3nw/4) - 2^(nw/4))*2^(j+ik) which is the same as division by 2^(j+ik + 1) then multiplication by (2^(3nw/4) - 2^(nw/4)).

Of course, division by 2^(j+ik + 1) is the same as multiplication by 2^(2*wn - j - ik - 1). The exponent is positive as \(i \leq 2*n\), \(j < n\), \(k < w/2\).

We first multiply by 2^(2*wn - j - ik - 1 + wn/4) then multiply by an additional 2^(nw/2) and subtract.

void fft_truncate_sqrt2(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_limb_t ** temp, mp_size_t trunc)

As per fft_truncate except that the transform is twice the usual length, i.e. length \(4n\) rather than \(2n\). This is achieved by making use of twiddles by powers of a square root of 2, not powers of 2 in the first layer of the transform.

We require \(nw\) to be at least 64 and the three temporary space pointers to point to blocks of size n*w + FLINT_BITS bits.

void ifft_truncate_sqrt2(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_limb_t ** temp, mp_size_t trunc)

As per ifft_truncate except that the transform is twice the usual length, i.e. length \(4n\) instead of \(2n\). This is achieved by making use of twiddles by powers of a square root of 2, not powers of 2 in the final layer of the transform.

We require \(nw\) to be at least 64 and the three temporary space pointers to point to blocks of size n*w + FLINT_BITS bits.

Matrix Fourier Transforms

void fft_butterfly_twiddle(mp_limb_t * u, mp_limb_t * v, mp_limb_t * s, mp_limb_t * t, mp_size_t limbs, flint_bitcnt_t b1, flint_bitcnt_t b2)

Set u = 2^b1*(s + t), v = 2^b2*(s - t) modulo B^limbs + 1. This is used to compute u = 2^(ws*tw1)*(s + t),\ v = 2^(w+ws*tw2)*(s - t) in the matrix fourier algorithm, i.e. effectively computing an ordinary butterfly with additional twiddles by z1^rc for row \(r\) and column \(c\) of the matrix of coefficients. Aliasing is not allowed.

void ifft_butterfly_twiddle(mp_limb_t * u, mp_limb_t * v, mp_limb_t * s, mp_limb_t * t, mp_size_t limbs, flint_bitcnt_t b1, flint_bitcnt_t b2)

Set u = s/2^b1 + t/2^b1), v = s/2^b1 - t/2^b1 modulo B^limbs + 1. This is used to compute u = 2^(-ws*tw1)*s + 2^(-ws*tw2)*t),\ v = 2^(-ws*tw1)*s + 2^(-ws*tw2)*t) in the matrix fourier algorithm, i.e. effectively computing an ordinary butterfly with additional twiddles by z1^(-rc) for row \(r\) and column \(c\) of the matrix of coefficients. Aliasing is not allowed.

void fft_radix2_twiddle(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t is, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_size_t ws, mp_size_t r, mp_size_t c, mp_size_t rs)

As for fft_radix2 except that the coefficients are spaced by is in the array ii and an additional twist by z^c*i is applied to each coefficient where \(i\) starts at \(r\) and increases by rs as one moves from one coefficient to the next. Here z corresponds to multiplication by 2^ws.

void ifft_radix2_twiddle(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t is, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_size_t ws, mp_size_t r, mp_size_t c, mp_size_t rs)

As for ifft_radix2 except that the coefficients are spaced by is in the array ii and an additional twist by z^(-c*i) is applied to each coefficient where \(i\) starts at \(r\) and increases by rs as one moves from one coefficient to the next. Here z corresponds to multiplication by 2^ws.

void fft_truncate1_twiddle(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t is, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_size_t ws, mp_size_t r, mp_size_t c, mp_size_t rs, mp_size_t trunc)

As per fft_radix2_twiddle except that the transform is truncated as per\ fft_truncate1.

void ifft_truncate1_twiddle(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t is, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_size_t ws, mp_size_t r, mp_size_t c, mp_size_t rs, mp_size_t trunc)

As per ifft_radix2_twiddle except that the transform is truncated as per\ ifft_truncate1.

void fft_mfa_truncate_sqrt2(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_limb_t ** temp, mp_size_t n1, mp_size_t trunc)

This is as per the fft_truncate_sqrt2 function except that the matrix fourier algorithm is used for the left and right FFTs. The total transform length is \(4n\) where n = 2^depth so that the left and right transforms are both length \(2n\). We require trunc > 2*n and that trunc is divisible by 2*n1 (explained below).

The matrix fourier algorithm, which is applied to each transform of length \(2n\), works as follows. We set n1 to a power of 2 about the square root of \(n\). The data is then thought of as a set of n2 rows each with n1 columns (so that n1*n2 = 2n).

The length \(2n\) transform is then computed using a whole pile of short transforms. These comprise n1 column transforms of length n2 followed by some twiddles by roots of unity (namely z^rc where \(r\) is the row and \(c\) the column within the data) followed by n2 row transforms of length n1. Along the way the data needs to be rearranged due to the fact that the short transforms output the data in binary reversed order compared with what is needed.

The matrix fourier algorithm provides better cache locality by decomposing the long length \(2n\) transforms into many transforms of about the square root of the original length.

For better cache locality the sqrt2 layer of the full length \(4n\) transform is folded in with the column FFTs performed as part of the first matrix fourier algorithm on the left half of the data.

The second half of the data requires a truncated version of the matrix fourier algorithm. This is achieved by truncating to an exact multiple of the row length so that the row transforms are full length. Moreover, the column transforms will then be truncated transforms and their truncated length needs to be a multiple of 2. This explains the condition on trunc given above.

To improve performance, the extra twiddles by roots of unity are combined with the butterflies performed at the last layer of the column transforms.

We require \(nw\) to be at least 64 and the three temporary space pointers to point to blocks of size n*w + FLINT_BITS bits.

void ifft_mfa_truncate_sqrt2(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_limb_t ** temp, mp_size_t n1, mp_size_t trunc)

This is as per the ifft_truncate_sqrt2 function except that the matrix fourier algorithm is used for the left and right IFFTs. The total transform length is \(4n\) where n = 2^depth so that the left and right transforms are both length \(2n\). We require trunc > 2*n and that trunc is divisible by 2*n1.

We set n1 to a power of 2 about the square root of \(n\).

As per the matrix fourier FFT the sqrt2 layer is folded into the the final column IFFTs for better cache locality and the extra twiddles that occur in the matrix fourier algorithm are combined with the butterflied performed at the first layer of the final column transforms.

We require \(nw\) to be at least 64 and the three temporary space pointers to point to blocks of size n*w + FLINT_BITS bits.

void fft_mfa_truncate_sqrt2_outer(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_limb_t ** temp, mp_size_t n1, mp_size_t trunc)

Just the outer layers of fft_mfa_truncate_sqrt2.

void fft_mfa_truncate_sqrt2_inner(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_limb_t ** jj, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_limb_t ** temp, mp_size_t n1, mp_size_t trunc, mp_limb_t * tt)

The inner layers of fft_mfa_truncate_sqrt2 and ifft_mfa_truncate_sqrt2 combined with pointwise mults.

void ifft_mfa_truncate_sqrt2_outer(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_limb_t ** temp, mp_size_t n1, mp_size_t trunc)

The outer layers of ifft_mfa_truncate_sqrt2 combined with normalisation.

Negacyclic multiplication

void fft_negacyclic(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_limb_t ** temp)

As per fft_radix2 except that it performs a sqrt2 negacyclic transform of length \(2n\). This is the same as the radix 2 transform except that the \(i\)-th coefficient of the input is first multiplied by \(\sqrt{2}^{iw}\).

We require \(nw\) to be at least 64 and the two temporary space pointers to point to blocks of size n*w + FLINT_BITS bits.

void ifft_negacyclic(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_size_t n, flint_bitcnt_t w, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_limb_t ** temp)

As per ifft_radix2 except that it performs a sqrt2 negacyclic inverse transform of length \(2n\). This is the same as the radix 2 inverse transform except that the \(i\)-th coefficient of the output is finally divided by \(\sqrt{2}^{iw}\).

We require \(nw\) to be at least 64 and the two temporary space pointers to point to blocks of size n*w + FLINT_BITS bits.

void fft_naive_convolution_1(mp_limb_t * r, mp_limb_t * ii, mp_limb_t * jj, mp_size_t m)

Performs a naive negacyclic convolution of ii with jj, both of length \(m\) and sets \(r\) to the result. This is essentially multiplication of polynomials modulo \(x^m + 1\).

void _fft_mulmod_2expp1(mp_limb_t * r1, mp_limb_t * i1, mp_limb_t * i2, mp_size_t r_limbs, flint_bitcnt_t depth, flint_bitcnt_t w)

Multiply i1 by i2 modulo B^r_limbs + 1 where r_limbs = nw/FLINT_BITS with n = 2^depth. Uses the negacyclic FFT convolution CRT’d with a 1 limb naive convolution. We require that depth and w have been selected as per the wrapper fft_mulmod_2expp1 below.

slong fft_adjust_limbs(mp_size_t limbs)

Given a number of limbs, returns a new number of limbs (no more than the next power of 2) which will work with the Nussbaumer code. It is only necessary to make this adjustment if limbs > FFT_MULMOD_2EXPP1_CUTOFF.

void fft_mulmod_2expp1(mp_limb_t * r, mp_limb_t * i1, mp_limb_t * i2, mp_size_t n, mp_size_t w, mp_limb_t * tt)

As per _fft_mulmod_2expp1 but with a tuned cutoff below which more classical methods are used for the convolution. The temporary space is required to fit n*w + FLINT_BITS bits. There are no restrictions on \(n\), but if limbs = n*w/FLINT_BITS then if limbs exceeds FFT_MULMOD_2EXPP1_CUTOFF the function fft_adjust_limbs must be called to increase the number of limbs to an appropriate value.

Integer multiplication

void mul_truncate_sqrt2(mp_ptr r1, mp_srcptr i1, mp_size_t n1, mp_srcptr i2, mp_size_t n2, flint_bitcnt_t depth, flint_bitcnt_t w)

Integer multiplication using the radix 2 truncated sqrt2 transforms.

Set (r1, n1 + n2) to the product of (i1, n1) by (i2, n2). This is achieved through an FFT convolution of length at most 2^(depth + 2) with coefficients of size \(nw\) bits where n = 2^depth. We require depth >= 6. The input data is broken into chunks of data not exceeding (nw - (depth + 1))/2 bits. If breaking the first integer into chunks of this size results in j1 coefficients and breaking the second integer results in j2 chunks then j1 + j2 - 1 <= 2^(depth + 2).

If n = 2^depth then we require \(nw\) to be at least 64.

void mul_mfa_truncate_sqrt2(mp_ptr r1, mp_srcptr i1, mp_size_t n1, mp_srcptr i2, mp_size_t n2, flint_bitcnt_t depth, flint_bitcnt_t w)

As for mul_truncate_sqrt2 except that the cache friendly matrix fourier algorithm is used.

If n = 2^depth then we require \(nw\) to be at least 64. Here we also require \(w\) to be \(2^i\) for some \(i \geq 0\).

void flint_mpn_mul_fft_main(mp_ptr r1, mp_srcptr i1, mp_size_t n1, mp_srcptr i2, mp_size_t n2)

The main integer multiplication routine. Sets (r1, n1 + n2) to (i1, n1) times (i2, n2). We require n1 >= n2 > 0.

Convolution

void fft_convolution(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_limb_t ** jj, slong depth, slong limbs, slong trunc, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_limb_t ** s1, mp_limb_t * tt)

Perform an FFT convolution of ii with jj, both of length 4*n where n = 2^depth. Assume that all but the first trunc coefficients of the output (placed in ii) are zero. Each coefficient is taken modulo B^limbs + 1. The temporary spaces t1, t2 and s1 must have limbs + 1 limbs of space and tt must have 2*(limbs + 1) of free space.

FFT Precaching

void fft_precache(mp_limb_t ** jj, slong depth, slong limbs, slong trunc, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_limb_t ** s1)

Precompute the FFT of jj for use with precache functions. The parameters are as for fft_convolution.

void fft_convolution_precache(mp_limb_t ** ii, mp_limb_t ** jj, slong depth, slong limbs, slong trunc, mp_limb_t ** t1, mp_limb_t ** t2, mp_limb_t ** s1, mp_limb_t ** tt)

As per fft_convolution except that it is assumed fft_precache has been called on jj with the same parameters. This will then run faster than if fft_convolution had been run with the original jj.