An application for visualization of Fermi surfaces.
This application displays Fermi surfaces colored as a function of an arbitrary scalar quantities such as magnitude of Fermi velocities and superconducting gap. It only requires a minimum set of data to draw Fermi surfaces. FermiSurfer provides a simple graphical user interface; the user can smoothly turn on/off the stereogram, nodal-lines, etc.
An open-source application for electronic structure calculation based on the diffusion Monte Carlo method. By using output of other packages of first-principles quantum-chemical calculation, this package performs electronic structure calculation with high accuracy. Although its computational cost is high, various physical quantities can be evaluated very accurately. It implements an efficient parallelization algorithm, and supports massively parallel computing.
Open source software for massively parallel quantum chemistry calculations. Energies and geometries of nano-sized molecules can be calculated without fragmentation. The program supports Hartree-Fock, density functional theory, and second-order Møller-Plesset perturbation theory calculations. The input format, execution method, and program structure are simple, and frequently used routines can be easily extracted.
DDMRG (DynamicalDMRG) is a program for analyzing the dynamical properties of one-dimensional electron systems by using the density matrix renormalization group method. It simulates excited or photo-induced quantum phenomena in Mott insulators, spin-Peierls materials, organic materials, etc. Parallel computational procedures for linear and non-linear responses in low dimensional electron systems and analyzing routines for relaxation processes of excited states induced by photo-irradiation are available.
A GUI program for structure modeling of giant molecules. This application consists of two programs, “fumodel” and “fuplot”. The former supports preparation of input data for FMO in GAMESS, whereas the latter is software for making graphs from numerical results obtained by FMO.
ComDMFT is a massively parallel computational package to study the electronic structure of correlated-electron systems. Users can perform a parameter-free method based on ab initio linearized quasiparticle self-consistent GW (LQSGW) and dynamical mean field theory (DMFT).
MODYLAS is a highly parallelized general-purpose molecular dynamics (MD) simulation program appropriate for very large physical, chemical, and biological systems. It is equipped most standard MD techniques including free energy calculations based on thermodynamic integration method. Long-range forces are evaluated rigorously by the fast multipole method (FMM) without using the fast Fourier transform (FFT) in order to realize excellent scalability. The program enables investigations of large-scale real systems such as viruses, liposomes, assemblies of proteins and micelles, and polymers. It works on ordinary linux machines, too.
QMAS is an ab-initio electronic-structure computational code package based on the projector augmented-wave (PAW) with a plane wave basis set. It computes electronic states and various physical properties efficiently with high precision for a wide range of physical systems. It provides geometry optimization, electronic states in a static magnetic field, permittivity distribution at the atomic-scale, energy and stress distribution, positron annihilation parameters, and so forth.
This is a structure analysis program for solutes and solvents, based on the statistical mechanics theory of liquids. The program determines the solvent density distribution surrounding the solute, and calculates various physical values such as the solvation free energy, compressibility, and partial molar volume. The program implements a parallelized fast Fourier transform routine for large-scale parallel computing, and can analyze molecular functions such as the ligand binding affinity of proteins, that would be difficult using other methods.
A sparse-modeling tool for computing the spectral function from the imaginary-time Green function. It removes statistical errors in quantum Monte Carlo data, and performs a stable analytical continuation. The obtained spectral function fulfills the non-negativity and the sum rule. The computation is fast and free from tuning parameters.