Publications by authors named "Edward Linscott"

2 Publications

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ONETEP + TOSCAM: Uniting Dynamical Mean Field Theory and Linear-Scaling Density Functional Theory.

J Chem Theory Comput 2020 Aug 9;16(8):4899-4911. Epub 2020 Jun 9.

Theory and Simulation of Condensed Matter, King's College London, The Strand, London WC2R 2LS, United Kingdom.

We introduce the unification of dynamical mean field theory (DMFT) and linear-scaling density functional theory (DFT), as recently implemented in ONETEP, a linear-scaling DFT package, and TOSCAM, a DMFT toolbox. This code can account for strongly correlated electronic behavior while simultaneously including the effects of the environment, making it ideally suited for studying complex and heterogeneous systems that contain transition metals and lanthanides, such as metalloproteins. We systematically introduce the necessary formalism, which must account for the nonorthogonal basis set used by ONETEP. In order to demonstrate the capabilities of this code, we apply it to carbon monoxide ligated iron porphyrin and explore the distinctly quantum-mechanical character of the iron 3d electrons during the process of photodissociation.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/acs.jctc.0c00162DOI Listing
August 2020

The ONETEP linear-scaling density functional theory program.

J Chem Phys 2020 May;152(17):174111

Chemistry and Chemical Biology, University of California Merced, Merced, California 95343, USA.

We present an overview of the onetep program for linear-scaling density functional theory (DFT) calculations with large basis set (plane-wave) accuracy on parallel computers. The DFT energy is computed from the density matrix, which is constructed from spatially localized orbitals we call Non-orthogonal Generalized Wannier Functions (NGWFs), expressed in terms of periodic sinc (psinc) functions. During the calculation, both the density matrix and the NGWFs are optimized with localization constraints. By taking advantage of localization, onetep is able to perform calculations including thousands of atoms with computational effort, which scales linearly with the number or atoms. The code has a large and diverse range of capabilities, explored in this paper, including different boundary conditions, various exchange-correlation functionals (with and without exact exchange), finite electronic temperature methods for metallic systems, methods for strongly correlated systems, molecular dynamics, vibrational calculations, time-dependent DFT, electronic transport, core loss spectroscopy, implicit solvation, quantum mechanical (QM)/molecular mechanical and QM-in-QM embedding, density of states calculations, distributed multipole analysis, and methods for partitioning charges and interactions between fragments. Calculations with onetep provide unique insights into large and complex systems that require an accurate atomic-level description, ranging from biomolecular to chemical, to materials, and to physical problems, as we show with a small selection of illustrative examples. onetep has always aimed to be at the cutting edge of method and software developments, and it serves as a platform for developing new methods of electronic structure simulation. We therefore conclude by describing some of the challenges and directions for its future developments and applications.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1063/5.0004445DOI Listing
May 2020
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