Payware for ab initio quantum chemical calculation. This application performs high-speed quantum chemical calculation based on the density functional, Hartree-Fock theory, and MP2 theories. It can perform structure optimization, spectrum analysis, evaluation of acid dissociation constants, and so on. It can treat excited states by using TDDFT and CIS. Maestro, an application for visualization produced by the same developer, provides a useful interface for Jaguar.
Fortran codes for computing the specified k-th eigenvalue and eigenvector for generalized symmetric definite eigenvalue problems. Sylvester’s law of inertia is employed as the fundamental principle in computations, and the sparse direct linear solver (MUMPS) is used in the main routine. By inputting Hamiltonian and its overlap matrices, user can compute electron’s energy and its wave function in the specified k-th energy level.
Kω implements large-scale parallel computing of the shifted Krylov subspace method. Using Kω, dynamical correlation functions can be efficiently calculated. This application includes a mini-application for calculating dynamical correlation functions of quantum lattice models such as the Hubbard model, the Kondo model, and the Heisenberg model in combination with the quantum lattice solver of quantum many-body problems, HΦ.
A collection of shell scripts for installing open-source applications and tools for computational materials science to macOS, Linux PC, cluster workstations, and major supercomputer systems in Japan. Major applications are preinstalled to the nation-wide joint-use supercomputer system at Institute for Solid State Physics, University of Tokyo by using MateriApps Installer.
Debian Live Linux System that contains OS, editors, materials science application software, visualization tools, etc. An environment needed to perform materials science simulations is provided as a one package. By booting up on VirtualBox virtual machine, one can start simulations, such as the first-principles calculation, molecular dynamics, quantum chemical calculation, lattice model calculation, etc, immediately.
An application for ab initio quantum chemical calculation. This application can calculate ground states and excited states of molecules by the SCF/DFT, the CASSCF/RASSCF, and the CASPT2/RASPT2 method. It is architected especially for obtaining potential energy surfaces of excited states, and maintains high-speed, high-accuracy, and robust open codes.
An application for semi-empirical quantum chemistry calculation. Special emphasis is placed on molecular dynamics simulations, and is able to run efficiently on large-scale cluster computer systems using OpenMP/MPI hybrid parallelism. The code is still under development, but the source code is distributed freely under the GPL license.
Payware for first-principles quantum chemical calculation. This application performs molecular orbital calculation based on Hartree-Fock approximation, density functional method, and post-HF methods such as MP, f12, multi-configuration SCF, and coupled cluster method. It also implements calculation by path-integral instanton, quantum Monte Carlo, and density-matrix renormalization group method.
An open-source application for semi-empirical quantum chemical calculation based on NDDO (neglect of diatomic differential overlap) approximation. This program calculates, for a given molecule or a crystal, molecular orbits and atomic forces, as well as vibration spectra, thermal quantities (heat of formation etc.), isotopic exchange effect, force constant, and so on. It can also treat radicals and ions.
An application for molecular science simulation. This application covers not only traditional simulation methods implemented in existing applications but also a number of novel methods for quantum chemical calculation. It can perform ab-initio electronic state calculation for a few thousands atoms/molecules as well as trace calculation of transition states in chemical reaction for a few hundreds atoms/molecules. It can also perform high-efficient massively parallel computing on large-scale parallel computers such as the K-computer.