- Regarding the use or embedding of the Gaussian program into the GRRM, it is supposed that through aliases and environment variables we define which version of Gaussian program is connected to the GRRM (how it is explained in the manual in the section "how to run GRRM17 (with Gaussian 09)"( https://afir.sci.hokudai.ac.jp/documents/manual/9). Now, I was checking some of the files generated during a MIN calculation and a SC-AFIR calculation , specifically the file xxx_PARAM.rrm that is generated during the calculation says explicitly
"INPUT DATA SET OF THE GRRM VER. 13.X
Energy Calculation=GAUSSIAN03" ( It must be "GRRM VER 17. and ....=GAUSSIAN09" because I am connecting to Gaussian 09.)
So this part of the output made me wonder which version of Gaussian is in use? The one that we define in the aliases? the one that it seems to come with the GRRM program or is there a way or keyword to define specifically the version of Gaussian that we want to use with the GRRM?
GRRMp calls GRRM.out and Gaussian 03/09/16 by "subgrr" and "subgau", respectively, defined in your submission/login shell (please see: https://afir.sci.hokudai.ac.jp/documents/manual/9). You can control versions that are called from GRRMp by changing "subgrr" and "subgau".
- It is supposed that the GRRM programs can be connected to Gaussian programs when you have installed both programs in one computer. What are the commands from the Gaussian program that the GRRM is able to understand in the command line (the line that starts with the # symbol. For example, can I write in this line IOp commands, can I specify implicit solvent such as scrf=PCM, change from Cartesian functions or pure functions (for example, 5d or 6d), What about the command that have and impact (or are needed) for the extra input (which you call GauInpB) to work?
In the AFIR manual (“Options for Gaussian 03/09/16”)( https://afir.sci.hokudai.ac.jp/documents/manual/43), there's only the example of the basis set with GenECP but that's it, there's no information regarding the other options such as SCRF or IOP keywords. Thank you.
You can put SCRF, SCF, GRID, and so on as follows:
# MIN/B3LYP/D95V(d) SCRF=(CPCM,Solvent=Water) SCF=TIGHT INT(GRID=FINE)
The sentence after "# MIN/" will be copied to G03/09/16 inputs.
When performing an AFIR calculation (using the keyword SC-AFIR ), it is supposed that we apply an “artificial” force between fragments. In the case of the SC-AFIR, it is applied between two fragments of the same system (e.g. two atoms A and B of one molecule ACB). The parameter that we can manipulate in the input to create different SC-AFIR are the gamma value (in kJ/mol) and the chosen fragments with a keyword Target, we can define which atoms we want to involve as fragments to generate different AFIR paths. Now, I was wondering how we can define that the force that is going to be applied to the fragments is only attractive or only repulsive? It should be related to a rho parameter written in the GRRM17 paper of J. Comput. Chem. 2017, which is either -1.0 or 1.0. We found the “Adding AFIR function” page (https://afir.sci.hokudai.ac.jp/documents/manual/32) that includes adding “-“ to apply a negative force to two fragments in a MC-AFIR input file. Is there a way to do this in SC-AFIR? I can’t find the “Local search by single-component algorithm” page (https://afir.sci.hokudai.ac.jp/documents/manual/35).
We just found a keyword such as “Target = 1,4,10,12”, which keyword is different from MC-AFIR file.
Thank you very much for your help.
In SC-AFIR, paths of both attractive and repulsive forces are computed in default. There is an option to disable calculations of paths of repulsive forces (see: SC=NegativeOFF).
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