Eigen  3.3.7
Dense matrix and array manipulation

## Modules

The Matrix class
In Eigen, all matrices and vectors are objects of the Matrix template class. Vectors are just a special case of matrices, with either 1 row or 1 column.

Matrix and vector arithmetic
This page aims to provide an overview and some details on how to perform arithmetic between matrices, vectors and scalars with Eigen.

The Array class and coefficient-wise operations
This page aims to provide an overview and explanations on how to use Eigen's Array class.

Block operations
This page explains the essentials of block operations. A block is a rectangular part of a matrix or array. Blocks expressions can be used both as rvalues and as lvalues. As usual with Eigen expressions, this abstraction has zero runtime cost provided that you let your compiler optimize.

This page discusses several advanced methods for initializing matrices. It gives more details on the comma-initializer, which was introduced before. It also explains how to get special matrices such as the identity matrix and the zero matrix.

This page explains Eigen's reductions, visitors and broadcasting and how they are used with matrices and arrays .

Interfacing with raw buffers: the Map class
This page explains how to work with "raw" C/C++ arrays. This can be useful in a variety of contexts, particularly when "importing" vectors and matrices from other libraries into Eigen.

Reshape and Slicing
Eigen does not expose convenient methods to take slices or to reshape a matrix yet. Nonetheless, such features can easily be emulated using the Map class.

Aliasing
In Eigen, aliasing refers to assignment statement in which the same matrix (or array or vector) appears on the left and on the right of the assignment operators. Statements like `mat = 2 * mat;` or `mat = mat.transpose();` exhibit aliasing. The aliasing in the first example is harmless, but the aliasing in the second example leads to unexpected results. This page explains what aliasing is, when it is harmful, and what to do about it.

Storage orders
There are two different storage orders for matrices and two-dimensional arrays: column-major and row-major. This page explains these storage orders and how to specify which one should be used.

Alignment issues

Reference

Catalog of coefficient-wise math functions
This table presents a catalog of the coefficient-wise math functions supported by Eigen. In this table, `a`, `b`, refer to Array objects or expressions, and `m` refers to a linear algebra Matrix/Vector object. Standard scalar types are abbreviated as follows:

Quick reference guide