An index list is an array of index values. Use an index list to specify
an arbitrary subset of an array: `x([5,1,2,1])` means the four
element array `[x(5), x(1), x(2), x(1)]`. The `where` function
returns an index list:

list= where(x > 3.5) y= x(list) |

These lines define the array `y` to be the subset of the `x`
array, consisting of the elements greater than 3.5.

Like the result of an index range, the result of an index list is itself
an array. However, the index list follows a more general rule: The
dimensionality of the result is the same as the dimensionality of the
index list. Hence, `x([[5, 1], [2, 1]])` refers to the two
dimensional array `[[x(5), x(1)], [x(2), x(1)]]`. The general rule
for index lists is:

Dimensions from the dimensions of the index list; values from the array being indexed. |

Note that the scalar index value is a special case of an index list according to this rule.

The rule applies to multi-dimensional arrays as well: If `x` is a
five-by-nine array, then `x(, [[5, 1], [2, 1]])` is a
five-by-two-by-two array. And `x([[5, 1], [2, 1]], 3:6)` is a
two-by-two-by-four array.