# Exporting summation of interpolating functions to excel

I search the forum and found a question about exporting interpolating functions to excel. Unfortunately, I can't use it to export the results to excel. This is the equation :

u = StateResponse[ssm, UnitStep[t] , {t, 0, 1},Method -> {"NDSolve", MaxSteps -> 1600000}]

11.2822InterpolatingFunction[{{0.,1.}},<>][t]+0.1206InterpolatingFunction[{{0.,1.}},<>][t]+34.117InterpolatingFunction[{{0.,1.}},<>][t]+2.335InterpolatingFunction[{{0.,1.}},<>][t]+63.1235InterpolatingFunction[{{0.,1.}},<>][t]+5.8206InterpolatingFunction[{{0.,1.}},<>][t]

I would appreciate that someone can help me to export this equation to a excel file.

I think the solution to your problem is implicitly hidden in here as I mentioned in the comment.Lets take an example problem!

res = StateResponse[
StateSpaceModel[{{{-3, 3/2, -1}, {-2, 1, -2}, {-1, 3, -2}}, {{1,0}, {1, -1}, {1, 1}},
{{1, 0, -1}}, {{0, 0}}},
SamplingPeriod -> None,SystemsModelLabels -> None], {SquareWave[t], Sin[t]}, {t, 0, 20}];


Also assume that the following is a summation expression you are interested in.

SeedRandom;
exp = Total[res^2 RandomReal[1, {3}]]


0.977826 InterpolatingFunction[{{0.,20.}},<>][t]^2+0.455719 InterpolatingFunction[{{0.,20.}},<>][t]^2+0.943215 InterpolatingFunction[{{0.,20.}},<>][t]^2

Now we export the expression exp defined in terms of InterpolatingFunction to an Excel data file as below

fun[k_] := exp /. t -> k;
tval = Range[0, 20, .01]; (*How often you want to record the values*)
Export[FileNameJoin[{$UserDocumentsDirectory, "sol.xlsx"}],Transpose@{tval,fun/@tval}];  Now test if things are working fine. Left one is directly from Mathematica and the right one after importing from the excel file we generated above followed by a consecutive interpolation. impfun = Interpolation[ First@Import[FileNameJoin[{$UserDocumentsDirectory, "sol.xlsx"}],"Data"]];
GraphicsRow[Plot[#[t], {t, 0, 20}, Frame -> True] & /@ {fun, impfun},ImageSize -> 600] • @ PlatoManiac : It works my friend!! I really appreciate you for it. – Shield Aug 28 '13 at 14:39
• You are welcome. The trick if you are new with Mathematica is be persistent and do not loose hope quickly! – PlatoManiac Aug 28 '13 at 14:51