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.
An open-source multi-purpose application for modeling and visualizing molecules (biomolecules, in particular). This application has been developed for multi-scale molecular simulation, and also provides a simple GUI for AMBER and Gaussian. It also implements exchange of protein residues and the Pathways model for the electron transfer in proteins. It calls rasmol for visualization of atoms and molecules.
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.
An open-source application for molecular dynamics simulation of biomolecules. This application is optimized for massive parallel computing environments such as the K-computer, and can perform high-speed molecular dynamical simulation of proteins and biomolecules. This application supports both all atoms calculation and coarse-grained model calculation, and can treat extended ensemble such as a replica exchange method. This code is released under GPL license.
A tool for performing quantum many-body simulations based on dynamical mean-field theory. In addition to predefined models, one can construct and solve an ab-initio tight-binding model by using wannier 90 or RESPACK. We provide a post-processing tool for computing physical quantities such as the density of state and the momentum resolved spectral function. DCore depends on external libraries such as TRIQS and ALPSCore.
An application for first-principles calculation based on the all-electron method. This application implements not only normal electronic state calculation (band calculation) but also a quasi-particle GW method for self-consistent (or one-shot) calculation of excitation spectrum and quasi-particle band. Combining with dynamical mean-field theory, self-consistent calculation including many-body effect can also be performed.
An application for first-principles calculation based on density functional theory (DFT) optimized for X-ray spectroscopy analysis. Theoretical prediction and data fitting for X-ray spectroscopy such as XANES(X-ray absorption fine structure), XMCD(X-ray magnetic circular dichroism), RXD(resonant X-ray diffraction) can be preformes. This application employs a fully relativistic LSDA calculation based on the finite element method, and also supports the LDA+U method and the TD-DFT calculation.
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.
An open-source application for first-principles calculation based on all-electron calculations. In addition to ground-state energy and forces on atoms obtained by density functional theory, it focuses on investigation of excited state properties using time-dependent density functional theory as well as many-body perturbation theory. It is parallelized using MPI and is also optimized for multithreaded math libraries such as BLAS and LAPACK.
A open-source application of first-principles calculation for the electronic structure, using the KKR method, a variant of Green’s function method. It is based on the density functional theory and is applicable to crystals and surfaces. The coherent potential approximation (CPA) is adopted, so it can handle not only periodic systems, but also disordered alloys. It can also handle spin-orbit interaction and non-collinear magnetism.