Usage: 3dLFCD [options] dset
  Computes voxelwise local functional connectivity density and
  stores the result in a new 3D bucket dataset as floats to
  preserve their values. LFCD reflects the strength and
  extent of the correlation of a voxel with other voxels in
  its locally connected cluster.

  Conceptually the process involves:
      1. Calculating the correlation between voxel time series for
         every pair of voxels in the brain (as determined by masking)
      2. Applying a threshold to the resulting correlations to exclude
         those that might have arisen by chance
      3. Find the cluster of above-threshold voxels that are spatially
         adjacent to the target voxel.
      4. Count the number of voxels in the local cluster.
   Practically the algorithm is ordered differently to optimize for
   computational time and memory usage.

  -pearson  = Correlation is the normal Pearson (product moment)
               correlation coefficient [default].
  -spearman AND -quadrant are disabled at this time :-(

  -thresh r = exclude correlations <= r from calculations

  -polort m = Remove polynomical trend of order 'm', for m=-1..3.
               [default is m=1; removal is by least squares].
               Using m=-1 means no detrending; this is only useful
               for data/information that has been pre-processed.

  -autoclip = Clip off low-intensity regions in the dataset,
  -automask =  so that the correlation is only computed between
               high-intensity (presumably brain) voxels.  The
               mask is determined the same way that 3dAutomask works.

  -mask mmm = Mask to define 'in-brain' voxels. Reducing the number
               the number of voxels included in the calculation will
               significantly speedup the calculation. Consider using
               a mask to constrain the calculations to the grey matter
               rather than the whole brain. This is also preferrable
               to using -autoclip or -automask.

  -prefix p = Save output into dataset with prefix 'p', this file will
               contain bricks for both 'weighted' and 'binarized' lFCD
               [default prefix is 'LFCD'].

 * The output dataset is a bucket type of floats.
 * The program prints out an estimate of its memory used
    when it ends.  It also prints out a progress 'meter'
    to keep you pacified.

-- RWCox - 31 Jan 2002 and 16 Jul 2010
-- Cameron Craddock - 13 Nov 2015

* This binary version of 3dLFCD is compiled using OpenMP, a semi-
   automatic parallelizer software toolkit, which splits the work across
   multiple CPUs/cores on the same shared memory computer.
* OpenMP is NOT like MPI -- it does not work with CPUs connected only
   by a network (e.g., OpenMP doesn't work with 'cluster' setups).
* For implementation and compilation details, please see
* The number of CPU threads used will default to the maximum number on
   your system. You can control this value by setting environment variable
   OMP_NUM_THREADS to some smaller value (including 1).
* Un-setting OMP_NUM_THREADS resets OpenMP back to its default state of
   using all CPUs available.
   ++ However, on some systems, it seems to be necessary to set variable
      OMP_NUM_THREADS explicitly, or you only get one CPU.
   ++ On other systems with many CPUS, you probably want to limit the CPU
      count, since using more than (say) 16 threads is probably useless.
* You must set OMP_NUM_THREADS in the shell BEFORE running the program,
   since OpenMP queries this variable BEFORE the program actually starts.
   ++ You can't usefully set this variable in your ~/.afnirc file or on the
      command line with the '-D' option.
* How many threads are useful? That varies with the program, and how well
   it was coded. You'll have to experiment on your own systems!
* The number of CPUs on this particular computer system is ...... 2.
* The maximum number of CPUs that will be used is now set to .... 2.

++ Compile date = Aug 10 2020 {AFNI_20.2.11:linux_ubuntu_16_64}