Create a 2D map from a set of spherical harmonic coefficients that conforms with Driscoll and Healy’s (1994) sampling theorem.

## Usage

call MakeGridDH (griddh, n, cilm, lmax, norm, sampling, csphase, lmax_calc, exitstatus)

## Parameters

griddh : output, real*8, dimension (2*lmax+2, 2*lmax+2) or (2*lmax+2, 4*lmax+4)
A 2D equally sampled (n by n, default), or equally spaced (n by 2n) map of the input spherical harmonic coefficients cilm that conforms to the sampling theorem of Driscoll and Healy (1994). The first latitudinal band corresponds to 90 N, the latitudinal band for 90 S is not included, and the latitudinal sampling interval is 180/n degrees. The first longitudinal band is 0 E, the longitudinal band for 360 E is not included, and the longitudinal sampling interval is 360/n for an equally sampled and 180/n for an equally spaced grid, respectively.
n : output, integer
The number of samples in latitude and longitude of griddh. This is equal to 2lmax+2, which will always be even.
cilm : input, real*8, dimension (2, lmax+1, lmax+1)
The real spherical harmonic coefficients of the function. The coefficients c1lm and c2lm refer to the cosine (Clm) and sine (Slm) coefficients, respectively, with Clm=cilm(1,l+1,m+1) and Slm=cilm(2,l+1,m+1).
lmax : input, integer
The maximum spherical harmonic degree of the function. This determines the number of samples n.
norm : input, optional, integer, default = 1
1 (default) = 4-pi (geodesy) normalized harmonics; 2 = Schmidt semi-normalized harmonics; 3 = unnormalized harmonics; 4 = orthonormal harmonics.
sampling : input, optional, integer, default = 1
If 1 (default) the input grid is equally sampled (n by n). If 2, the grid is equally spaced (n by 2n).
csphase : input, optional, integer, default = 1
1 (default) = do not apply the Condon-Shortley phase factor to the associated Legendre functions; -1 = append the Condon-Shortley phase factor of (-1)^m to the associated Legendre functions.
lmax_calc : input, optional, integer, default = lmax
The maximum spherical harmonic degree used in evaluating the function. This must be less than or equal to lmax.
exitstatus : output, optional, integer
If present, instead of executing a STOP when an error is encountered, the variable exitstatus will be returned describing the error. 0 = No errors; 1 = Improper dimensions of input array; 2 = Improper bounds for input variable; 3 = Error allocating memory; 4 = File IO error.

## Description

MakeGridDH will create a 2-dimensional map equally sampled (n by n) or equally spaced (n by 2n) in latitude and longitude from a set of input spherical harmonic coefficients, where n=2lmax+2. This grid conforms with the sampling theorem of Driscoll and Healy (1994) and this routine is the inverse of SHExpandDH. The function is evaluated at each longitudinal band by inverse Fourier transforming the sin and cos terms for each degree l, and then summing over all degrees. When evaluating the function, the maximum spherical harmonic degree that is considered is the minimum of lmax, the size of cilm-1, or lmax_calc (if specified).

The default is to use an input grid that is equally sampled (n by n), but this can be changed to use an equally spaced grid (n by 2n) by the optional argument sampling. The employed spherical harmonic normalization and Condon-Shortley phase convention can be set by the optional arguments norm and csphase; if not set, the default is to use geodesy 4-pi normalized harmonics that exclude the Condon-Shortley phase of (-1)^m.

The normalized legendre functions are calculated using the scaling algorithm of Holmes and Featherstone (2002), which are accurate to about degree 2800. The unnormalized functions are accurate only to about degree 15.

## References

Driscoll, J.R. and D.M. Healy, Computing Fourier transforms and convolutions on the 2-sphere, Adv. Appl. Math., 15, 202-250, 1994.

Holmes, S. A., and W. E. Featherstone, A unified approach to the Clenshaw summation and the recursive computation of very high degree and order normalised associated Legendre functions, J. Geodesy, 76, 279-299, 2002.