DMRG++

  • Level of openness 3 ★★★
  • Document quality 2 ★★☆

An open-source application for simulation based on the density-matrix renormalization group (DMRG). This application can perform high-speed calculation of low-dimensional quantum systems with high accuracy. It implements generic programming techniques in the C++ language, and can easily extend simulation to new models and geometries. It is developed putting emphasis on user-friendly interfaces and low dependences on environments.

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DV-Xα

  • Level of openness 3 ★★★
  • Document quality 2 ★★☆

An open-source application for first-principles calculation utilizing the DV-Xα method. It produces electronic structure for a wide rage of physical systems such as atoms, molecules and crystals. The DV-Xα method realizes high-speed computation for all-electron calculations, and makes it possible to evaluate various physical properties and electron transition probability (especially of core-electron excitation). Tools for supplying input data, and visualizing and post-processing output data are also released.

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DDMRG

  • Level of openness 1 ★☆☆
  • Document quality 1 ★☆☆

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.

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DC-DFTB-MD

  • Level of openness 2 ★★☆
  • Document quality 0 ☆☆☆

An application for DFTB (Density Functional Tight Binding) calculation combined with Divide-and-Conquer (DC) method. The DC-DFTB-K program enables geometry optimization and molecular dynamics simulation of large molecular systems with linear-scaling computational cost. DFTB electronic structure calculation of 1 million atom system has been demonstrated using MPI/OpenMP hybrid parallel computation on the K computer.

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