Open-source software for building computational physics applications. Common C++ auxiliary modules required for various methods in computational physics such as the quantum Monte Carlo method are prepared. This software helps to build reusable codes and to reduce development time for complex computational science applications. It also supports parallel programming based on MPI or OpenMP.
An application for data analysis of X-ray absorption fine structure (XAFS). Experimental data of XAFS can be analyzed by various analysis methods. This application supports various analysis functions (high-speed Fourier analysis, fitting in a radial coordinate or k-space, data plotting, etc.) based on IFEFFIT, and includes useful graphical user interface (GUI).
peps-torch is a python library for calculation of quantum many-body problems on two dimensional lattices. Variational principles calculation is used with an infinite PEPS (iPEPS) as the trial wave function. Therefore, the ground state is obtained in the form of the element tensor of the iPEPS. The energy of the trial state is estimated by the corner transfer matrix method (CTM), and its gradient with respect to the element tensor is computed through automatic differentiation provided by pytorch. Functions/classes for exploiting the system’s symmetry are provided for reducing the computational cost if possible. While general models and lattices are not supported, many examples of stand-alone codes would make it relatively easy for users to write their own codes to suit their needs. pytorch is required.
Tool for performing analytical continuation for many-body Green’s functions by using the maximum entropy method. From the data of the Green functions on the imaginary axis, users can obtain the values of the Green’s functions on the real axis. This tool supports the several different Green’s functions (Bozonic, Fermionic, anomalous, etc.).
EDlib is an app for performing finite-temperature exact diagonalizations for quantum many-body systems. EDlib is written in C++ and it is possible to obtain finite-temperature properties such as the one-body Green’s function in the Hubbard model and the Anderson model.
A C++ library for implementing a tensor product wavefunction method to simulate many-body electron systems. This library provides a useful environment for simple definition of tensors in programs, and supports functions of linear algebras and quantum number conservation needed in a tensor network method. This library keeps excellent flexibility and efficiency in maintenance, and can easily make a solver of one-dimensional electron systems such as density-matrix renormalization group (DMRG).
An open-source impurity solver based on the quantum Monte Carlo method. Thermal equilibrium states of interacting impurity systems, such as the impurity Anderson model, can be evaluated by the continuous-time hybridization-expansion quantum Monte Carlo method. It can be used as a solver of effective impurity models derived from the dynamical mean-field theory (DMFT) and can deal with multi-orbital models. This package supports parallel computation by MPI and is developed based on the ALPSCore library.
A fast molecular dynamics simulator for ferroelectrics. This simulator can execute molecular dynamics calculations quickly by dealing with dipole interaction efficiently. It can simulate the physical property of microscopic ferroelectric thin film of tens of nanometers, which is important in FeRAM(Ferroelectric Random Access Memory), controlling the shapes and effects of inactivated layers.
An open source application implementing path-integral Monte Carlo method based on Stochastic Green function method. Finite temperature calculation of extended Bose Hubbard model and Heisenberg model with finite field can be treated. JSON and YAML formats are adopted for data I/O.
H-wave is a Python package for performing unrestricted Hartree-Fock (UHF) calculations and random phase approximation (RPA) calculations for itinerant electron systems. H-wave supports UHF calculations both in real- and wavenumber-spaces. H-wave supports one-body and two-body interactions in the Wannier90 format as inputs for H-wave, and thus users can solve ab initio effective Hamiltonians derived from Wannier90/RESPACK calculations based on UHF and RPA methods.