RSDFT is an ab-initio program with the real-space difference method and a pseudo-potential method. Using density functional theory (DFT), this calculates electronic states in a vast range of physical systems: crystals, interfaces, molecules, etc. RSDFT is suitable for highly parallel computing because it does not need the fast Fourier transformation. By using the K-computer, this program can calculate the electronic states of around 100,000 atoms. The Gordon Bell Prize for Peak-Performance was awarded to RSDFT in 2011.
An open-source library for machine learning. Various functions on machine learning/deep learning are implemented in this package. Using flexible user-friendly description, various types of networks from simple to complex ones can be implemented. GPGPU parallel computation based on CUDA is also supported.
An open-source application for quantum chemical calculation based on the density-matrix renormalization group (DMRG). For systems with a number of atomic orbitals, low-lying energy eigenvalues can be calculated in high accuracy of order of 1kcal/mol. This application is suitable especially to calculation of multi-orbital systems with one-dimensional topology such as chain-like or circular-like configuration of orbits.
An open-source application for molecular modeling and visualization. This application supports data formats of Gaussian, GAMESS, ADF, and Molden, and has various options for drawing such as orbital, electron density, solvent accessible surface, van der Waals radii, and so on. It implements high-speed and high-quality rendering technology, and runs on Windows, Mac, and Linux.
An open-source Python package for calculation of quantum transport properties. Based on tight-binding models, this application can perform high-speed calculation of various transport properties such as conductance, current noise, and density of states. It can describe geometries of physical systems flexibly and easily, and can also treat superconductors, ferromagnetic materials, topological matters, and graphene.
An open-source application of semi-empirical/ab-initio quantum chemical calculation that comes under an academic license. It performs various quantum chemical calculations based on Hartree-Fock theory, density functional theory, and configuration interaction theory, yielding electronic states and enabling structure optimization and molecular spectrum analysis. Molecular dynamics calculation based on the QM/MM method is also possible by using this software in combination with GROMACS.
CrySPY is a crystal structure prediction tool by utilizing first-principles calculations and a classical MD program. Only by inputting chemical composition, crystal structures can be automatically generated and searched. In ver. 0.6.1, random search, Bayesian optimization, and LAQA are available as searching algorithms. CrySPY is interfaced with VASP, Quantum ESPRESSO, and LAMMPS.
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.
Photo-excited electron dynamics simulator based on time-dependent density functional theory using real-time, real-space grids. It can perform calculations of linear photo-response and nonlinear photo-response to pulse radiation in a variety of systems including isolated systems, periodic systems, interfaces/surfaces, etc. It can perform massively parallel calculations in systems consisting of thousands of atoms, and it can also perform multiscale simulation of electron-electromagnetic field-coupled dynamics.
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.