Wolfram Computation Meets Knowledge

Wolfram Engine

A locally downloadable Wolfram Engine to put computational intelligence into your applications

Free Wolfram Engine for Developers

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Wolfram Engine Community Edition is freely available for pre-production software development.

You can use this product to:

  • Develop a product for yourself or your company
  • Conduct personal projects at home, at school, at work
  • Explore the Wolfram Language for future production projects

Licensing FAQ

Additional licensing options:

Wolfram Engine licensing is included in the Wolfram Technology System for Education and other site licenses.

Wolfram Engine Community Edition includes a license for Wolfram Cloud Basic.

The Wolfram Engine automatically accesses the Wolfram Knowledgebase and downloads any resources it needs.

Usage Patterns

Command Line (WolframScript)

Use WolframScript to get your current geographical position (latitude and longitude):

$ wolframscript -code 'GeoPosition[Here]'
GeoPosition[{40.11, -88.24}]

Use a high-level machine learning function to detect the sentiment of a piece of text:

$ wolframscript -code 'Classify[ "Sentiment", "The Wolfram Engine is really cool!" ]'

Calculate the sunrise time for a city, like Chicago or New Orleans:

$ wolframscript -function "DateString[Sunrise[#]]&" -signature City -args "windy city"
Tue 14 May 2019 05:31


Give an image URL, import it and identify the content of the image:

url = InputString["Give image url: "];
image = Import[url];
entity = ImageIdentify[image];
Print["This is a: ", entity["Name"]];
$ ./image-identify.wls
Give image url: https://bengal-cat.jpg

Language Integration: Python

Set up your Wolfram Language session:

>>> from wolframclient.evaluation import WolframLanguageSession
>>> from wolframclient.language import wl, wlexpr
>>> session = WolframLanguageSession()

Evaluate any Wolfram Language code from Python:

>>> session.evaluate(wlexpr('Range[5]'))
[1, 2, 3, 4, 5]

Immediately call all 6,000+ built-in Wolfram Language functions in Python:

>>> session.evaluate(wl.MinMax([1, -3, 0, 9, 5]))
[-3, 9]

Language Integration: C++

Use the WSTP (Wolfram Symbolic Transfer Protocol) to call the Wolfram Engine from a C or C++ program:

#include "wstp.h"
/* Send an expression from C to the Wolfram Engine for evaluation */
void evaluate_expression(WSLINK lp)
    WSPutFunction(lp, "EvaluatePacket", 1);
    WSPutFunction(lp, "ToExpression", 1);
    WSPutString(lp, (const char *)"3+4/Sqrt[19.2]");

Interactive Access

Here is an example for how to use the Wolfram Engine interactively. You can type Wolfram Language commands after each In[] prompt, and outputs appear after the corresponding Out[] prompt:

$ wolframscript
Wolfram Language 12.0.0 Engine for Microsoft Windows (64-bit)
Copyright 1988-2019 Wolfram Research, Inc.

In[1]:= url = "https://wolfr.am/Cax0fT0X";
In[2]:= image = Import[url];
In[3]:= entity = ImageIdentify[image];
In[4]:= entity["Name"]
Out[4]:= Labrador retriever