ADIOS Development History

The following is a list of the changes that have been made to ADIOS since the release of Version 2 in December 2000.

Version 2.0.12 (August 2016)

  • Modified oil density and viscosity field printing to show ones at water temperature. Fixed dispersant percentage printing.

Version 2.0.11 (March 2016)

  • Rebuilt ADIOS2 (Windows) against the latest Microsoft Foundation Class (MFC) library (Microsoft Security Bulletin MS11-025).

Version 2.0.10 (February 2015)

  • Modified the emulsification constant for Eagle Ford shale oil.

Version 2.0.9 (January 2015)

  • Updated the oil library.

Version 2.0.8 (September 2014)

  • Modified total oil volume display for the Oil Budget graph (Y-axis scaling).

Version 2.0.7 (August 2014)

  • Removed quotation marks from oil names and descriptions for the Oil Selection dialog.

Version 2.0.6 (June 2014)

  • Fixed header formatting for Oil Property Sheets and Custom Oil dialogs.

Version 2.0.5 (April 2014)

  • Added new oils to the oil library.
  • Fixed bitmap placement bug for the Water Properties dialog.

Version 2.0.4 (November 2013)

  • Fixed minor interface bugs.
  • Created Windows MSI installer.

Version 2.0.3 - Adios2d (May 2011)

  • Added Select All/Copy functionality for the Oil Budget Table panel.

Version 2.0.2 – Adios2c (April 2011)

  • Added Slick Area output (file SlickArea.txt).

Version 2.0.1 (May 2009)

  • Installation package release based on Adios2y version.

Version Adios2y - Yasuo version (November 2004)

  • Added PC volume fraction output (file VolFrac.txt).

Version Adios2b (April 2004)

  • Added Oil Budget Table file saving.

Version 2.0 (December 2000)

The second generation of the Automated Data Inquiry for Oil Spills software, ADIOS2, contains several new options for inputting and calculating the oil leak rate from the source of the spill. The user may build and modify a custom library of specific oils, in addition to using the standard library. Many of the weathering algorithms have been improved and new processes, such as sedimentation and airborne benzene concentration estimations, have been added. There are new user inputs that allow decisions on the application of standard cleanup strategies, such as skimming (mechanical), in situ burning, and chemical dispersion. ADIOS2 now estimates the reliability of its output based on expected input uncertainty.
 

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