(probably worth what you pay for them)
If you made it here, you probably know what Theriak-Domino is, what it does, and why you want to use it. I won’t bother going into any of that. Here are some Theriak-Domino resources besides those listed above.
When I first started using Theriak-Domino, phase diagrams turned out to be pretty easy to make. However, extracting modal and phase compositional information from a P-T grid was harder. Even after figuring a few things out, with help, I needed some tools. These web pages present some of the things I’ve learned, and a couple of the more useful tools.
- Christian de Capitani’s (University of Basel) Theriak-Domino web site. Documentation, software updates, brief explanations.
- The Theriak-Domino User’s Guide installs with the program in the documentation folder, but here’s a link to an external copy.
- Dexter Perkins’s (University of North Dakota) explanation of Theriak-Domino and some of the things you can do with it. Includes additional learning and teaching resources.
- D.K. Tinkham’s (Laurentian University) T-D web page, with additional thermodynamic data sets, and versions of T-D that can use them.
- Theriak_D, a cool-looking extension that can automate T-D processes from within 3rd-party software.
- Theriak-Domino discussion forum.
Other thermodynamic software
- Perple_X, a lot like T-D, better in some ways, harder to use in others. Lots of help information around.
- Thermocalc, very sophisticated, if you know what you’re doing.
- Melts, for magmas, with somewhat different models available for different magma compositions.