# LOG_NORMAL The Log Normal Probability Density Function

LOG_NORMAL is a Python library which can evaluate quantities associated with the log normal Probability Density Function (PDF).

If X is a variable drawn from the log normal distribution, then correspondingly, the logarithm of X will have the normal distribution.

### Languages:

LOG_NORMAL is available in a C version and a C++ version and a FORTRAN90 version and a MATLAB version and a Python version.

### Related Data and Programs:

NORMAL, a Python library which samples the normal distribution.

PDFLIB, a Python library which evaluates Probability Density Functions (PDF's) and produces random samples from them, including beta, binomial, chi, exponential, gamma, inverse chi, inverse gamma, multinomial, normal, scaled inverse chi, and uniform.

PROB, a Python library which evaluates, samples, inverts, and characterizes a number of Probability Density Functions (PDF's) and Cumulative Density Functions (CDF's), including anglit, arcsin, benford, birthday, bernoulli, beta_binomial, beta, binomial, bradford, burr, cardiod, cauchy, chi, chi squared, circular, cosine, deranged, dipole, dirichlet mixture, discrete, empirical, english sentence and word length, error, exponential, extreme values, f, fisk, folded normal, frechet, gamma, generalized logistic, geometric, gompertz, gumbel, half normal, hypergeometric, inverse gaussian, laplace, levy, logistic, log normal, log series, log uniform, lorentz, maxwell, multinomial, nakagami, negative binomial, normal, pareto, planck, poisson, power, quasigeometric, rayleigh, reciprocal, runs, sech, semicircular, student t, triangle, uniform, von mises, weibull, zipf.

TRUNCATED_NORMAL, a Python library which works with the truncated normal distribution over [A,B], or [A,+oo) or (-oo,B], returning the probability density function (PDF), the cumulative density function (CDF), the inverse CDF, the mean, the variance, and sample values.

UNIFORM, a Python library which samples the uniform distribution.

### Test Files:

You can go up one level to the Python source codes.

Last revised on 21 March 2015.