Final report for next generation multiscale quantum simulation software for strongly correlated materials
Abstract
The goal of this project was to develop a new formalism for the correlated electron problem, which we call, the Multi Scale Many Body formalism. This report will focus on the work done at the Louisiana State University (LSU) since the mid term report. The LSU group moved from the University of Cincinnati (UC) to LSU in the summer of 2008. In the last full year at UC, only half of the funds were received and it took nearly two years for the funds to be transferred from UC to LSU . This effectively shut down the research at LSU until the transfer was completed in 2011, there were also two nocost extensions of the grant until August of this year. The grant ended for the other SciDAC partners at Davis and ORNL in 2011. Since the mid term report, the LSU group has published 19 papers [P1P19] acknowledging this SciDAC, which are listed below. In addition, numerous invited talked acknowledged the SciDAC. Below, we will summarize the work at LSU since the midterm report and mainly since funding resumed. The projects include the further development of multiscale methods for correlated systems (1), the study of quantum criticality at finitemore »
 Authors:
 Louisiana State Univ., Baton Rouge, LA (United States)
 Publication Date:
 Research Org.:
 Louisiana State Univ., Baton Rouge, LA (United States)
 Sponsoring Org.:
 USDOE
 OSTI Identifier:
 1163994
 Report Number(s):
 DOELSU05274
 DOE Contract Number:
 SC0005274
 Resource Type:
 Technical Report
 Country of Publication:
 United States
 Language:
 English
 Subject:
 97 MATHEMATICS AND COMPUTING
Citation Formats
Jarrell, Mark. Final report for next generation multiscale quantum simulation software for strongly correlated materials. United States: N. p., 2014.
Web. doi:10.2172/1163994.
Jarrell, Mark. Final report for next generation multiscale quantum simulation software for strongly correlated materials. United States. doi:10.2172/1163994.
Jarrell, Mark. 2014.
"Final report for next generation multiscale quantum simulation software for strongly correlated materials". United States.
doi:10.2172/1163994. https://www.osti.gov/servlets/purl/1163994.
@article{osti_1163994,
title = {Final report for next generation multiscale quantum simulation software for strongly correlated materials},
author = {Jarrell, Mark},
abstractNote = {The goal of this project was to develop a new formalism for the correlated electron problem, which we call, the Multi Scale Many Body formalism. This report will focus on the work done at the Louisiana State University (LSU) since the mid term report. The LSU group moved from the University of Cincinnati (UC) to LSU in the summer of 2008. In the last full year at UC, only half of the funds were received and it took nearly two years for the funds to be transferred from UC to LSU . This effectively shut down the research at LSU until the transfer was completed in 2011, there were also two nocost extensions of the grant until August of this year. The grant ended for the other SciDAC partners at Davis and ORNL in 2011. Since the mid term report, the LSU group has published 19 papers [P1P19] acknowledging this SciDAC, which are listed below. In addition, numerous invited talked acknowledged the SciDAC. Below, we will summarize the work at LSU since the midterm report and mainly since funding resumed. The projects include the further development of multiscale methods for correlated systems (1), the study of quantum criticality at finite doping in the Hubbard model (2), the description of a promising new method to study Anderson localization with a millionfold reduction of computational complexity!, the description of other projects (4), and (5) a workshop to close out the project that brought together exascale program developers (Stellar, MPI, OpenMP,...) with applications developers.},
doi = {10.2172/1163994},
journal = {},
number = ,
volume = ,
place = {United States},
year = 2014,
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}

This report summarizes the accomplishments of the University of California Davis team which is part of a larger SciDAC collaboration including Mark Jarrell of Louisiana State University, Karen Tomko of the Ohio Supercomputer Center, and Eduardo F. D'Azevedo and Thomas A. Maier of Oak Ridge National Laboratory. In this report, we focus on the major UCD accomplishments. As the paper authorship list emphasizes, much of our work is the result of a tightly integrated effort; hence this compendium of UCD efforts of necessity contains some overlap with the work at our partner institutions.

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