WavKinS : a friendly and complete solver for wavekinetic equations.
The kinetic description of weakly interacting nonlinear waves
Very often in nature, we observe and experience the dynamics of waves. The most common example is acoustic waves, which are responsible for the sounds we hear. Waves can also be observed on the surface and the interior of oceans, elastic plates, tornados, and quantum fluids, among many other systems. In such systems, the physics is not necessarily linear, and waves can interact carrying energy along scales. Such processes are very important, for instance, to understand the smallscale mixing in oceans and the formations of jets in atmospheres.
When the amplitude of the waves is small, we can derive an asymptotic theory able to predict the statistics of the wave amplitude at a given scale. This framework is called the Weak Wave Turbulence theory and furnishes a kinetic equation for the waveaction spectrum $n_{\bf k}$. See e.g. Nazarenko, Springer, Volume 825 of Lecture Notes in Physics (2011) for an introduction on the topic.
In very general terms, the wave kinetic equation can be written as
$$\frac{\mathrm{d}n_{\bf k}}{\mathrm{d}t}=St_{\bf k} + f_{\bf k}  d_{\bf k} n_{\bf k}$$
where $n_{\bf k}$ is the waveaction spectrum, $St_{\bf k}$ is the collisional integral, $f_{\bf k}$ is the forcing, and $d_{\bf k} n_{\bf k}$ is a dissipation term. Their definitions depend on the physical problem. The wave kinetic equation can describe the evolution of the waveaction spectrum from initial data, the approach to equilibrium, and farfromequilibrium steady states. It is also a powerful tool that allows for many theoretical predictions.
General description of WavKinS
The Wave Kinetic Solver (WavKinS) provides all the structures and functions to solve several types of wave kinetic equations. The code is written in Julia and runs well on personal computers and sharedmemory clusters. WavKinS is conceived so that implementing a new physical system should be straightforward, provided that some basic mathematical knowledge of the physical system has been previously achieved (e.g., resonant manifolds, study of possible singularities, etc.).
The following systems are already implemented:

Isotropic two and threedimensional acoustic wave turbulence.

Isotropic threedimensional Bogoliubov wave turbulence.

Onedimensional MajdaMcLaughlinTabak (MMT) model with $\alpha=1/2$.

Petviashvilli wave turbulence.

Internal waves in the hydrostatic limit
WavKinS is currently under development and will be soon released in open access for academic research.