diople calculation

Deals with issues related to computation of optical spectra, in RPA (-o c) or by solving the Bethe-Salpeter equation (-o b). Includes local field effects, excitons, etc.

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diople calculation

Postby Weiqing Zhou » Sat Nov 24, 2018 5:01 pm

Hi all,

I have a stupid question here.
I want to calculate dielectric function within RPA (-o c).
I notice that, for q1 (0,0,0), dipoles P and iR will be calculated first:

<20s> P0001: [WF] Performing Wave-Functions I/O from ./SAVE
<22s> P0001: Dipoles: P and iR (T): | | [000%] --(E) --(X)
<33s> P0001: Dipoles: P and iR (T): |# | [002%] 10s(E) 07m-13s(X)

and then enter response function calculation:
<07m-39s> P0001: Xo@q[1] | | [000%] --(E) --(X)
<07m-44s> P0001: Xo@q[1] |#################### | [052%] 05s(E) 09s(X)
<07m-48s> P0001: Xo@q[1] |########################################| [100%] 09s(E) 09s(X)

but for finite q, response function would be calculated directly after reading wavefunction from ./SAVE while dipoles are not calculated.
<21s> P0001: [WF] Performing Wave-Functions I/O from ./SAVE
<21s> P0001: [FFT-X] Mesh size: 21 21 48
<39s> P0001: [X-CG] R(p) Tot o/o(of R) : 51399 258176 100
<39s> P0001: [X] Upper matrix triangle filled
<39s> P0001: Xo@q[6] | | [000%] --(E) --(X)
<44s> P0001: Xo@q[6] |# | [004%] 05s(E) 01m-48s(X)

Q: why is dipole calculation only necessary for q1 vector? what is the difference between q=0 and finite q calculation ?
Weiqing Zhou
Phd student
Wuhan University
Wuhan, Hubei, 430072
Weiqing Zhou
 
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Re: diople calculation

Postby claudio » Sat Nov 24, 2018 5:15 pm

Dear Zhou

the difference is that for q/=0 you can calculate matrix elements directly doing

<\psi_v | exp{-i q r } | \psi_c>

while this is not possible at q=0 at you have to use the commutator

p = i [H,r]

p_{v,c} = i (e_v - e_c ) r_{v,c}

to evaluate r_{v,c}.

best
Claudio
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Re: diople calculation

Postby Weiqing Zhou » Wed Jun 12, 2019 2:27 pm

Dear Claudio

Many Thanks!

I want to know the detail about how the macroscopic dielectric function is actually evaluated in yambo at q→0. Is there any paper or ref ?

Best,
Weiqing
Weiqing Zhou
Phd student
Wuhan University
Wuhan, Hubei, 430072
Weiqing Zhou
 
Posts: 45
Joined: Thu Sep 06, 2018 7:57 am
Location: Wuhan University

Re: diople calculation

Postby claudio » Wed Jun 12, 2019 2:40 pm

Claudio Attaccalite
Institut Neel, CNRS/UJF ABINEEL group
25 rue des Martyrs BP 166, Bâtiment D
38042 Grenoble cedex 9 France
web site: http://www.attaccalite.com
Freely download scientific books from: http://www.freescience.info
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Re: diople calculation

Postby Daniele Varsano » Thu Jun 13, 2019 7:42 am

Dear Weiking,
you can have a look to this recent paper about the yambo code:

It is an open access paper and you can get it at this address:
https://iopscience.iop.org/article/10.1 ... 48X/ab15d0

Best,
Daniele
Dr. Daniele Varsano
S3-CNR Institute of Nanoscience and MaX Center, Italy
MaX - Materials design at the Exascale
http://www.nano.cnr.it
http://www.max-centre.eu/
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Re: diople calculation

Postby Weiqing Zhou » Fri Jun 14, 2019 7:01 am

Dear Daniele,

Thanks!

What I want to know is explicit expressions of the microscopic dielectric function implemented in Yambo.
In Ref Rev. Mod. Phys.74, 601 (2002), Eq.(2.8) give the formula of so-called independent-particle-random-phase approximation macroscopic dielectric function. Does yambo use exactly same expression?
If the answer is not, what explicit formula implemented in Yambo to calculate macroscopic dielectric function ?

Best,
Weiqing
Weiqing Zhou
Phd student
Wuhan University
Wuhan, Hubei, 430072
Weiqing Zhou
 
Posts: 45
Joined: Thu Sep 06, 2018 7:57 am
Location: Wuhan University

Re: diople calculation

Postby Daniele Varsano » Fri Jun 14, 2019 12:12 pm

Dear Weiking,
are you interested in macrsoscopic o microscopic dielectric function, this is not clear in your post?
In the case of macroscopic you need to distinguish if local filed are included or not.
In case of independent-particle-random-phase approximation the expression is:
eps_M=1-vX^0_00
where v is the coulomb potential and X^0_00 is the G=0,G'=0 component of the independent particle response function.
the explicit expression of X^0 is reported in Eq.1 of the paper I mentioned before:
https://iopscience.iop.org/article/10.1 ... 48X/ab15d0

For the G=0,G'=0 component of X^0 dipoles are needed and there are different ways to calculate them as explained in Sec. 3.1

Best,
Daniele
Dr. Daniele Varsano
S3-CNR Institute of Nanoscience and MaX Center, Italy
MaX - Materials design at the Exascale
http://www.nano.cnr.it
http://www.max-centre.eu/
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Re: diople calculation

Postby Weiqing Zhou » Sat Jun 15, 2019 4:35 am

Dear Daniele,

Thanks for reply!

Maybe I did not express myself correctly. My focus is macroscopic dielectric function \epsilon(q \to 0,ω), whose definition can be found in Eq.(2.7) in Rev. Mod. Phys.74, 601 (2002).
In Eq.1 and Eq.2 of the paper https://iopscience.iop.org/article/10.1 ... 48X/ab15d0, \epsilon(q,ω) is not well-defined for the case of q = 0. And in Section 3.1, the paper gives the expression of dipole element and says \epsilon(q= 0,ω) can be calculated by using dipole elements . But I still don't know the exact expression of \epsilon(q= 0,ω) implemented in yambo.

Last post, I mention Eq.(2.8) of Rev. Mod. Phys.74, 601 (2002). It give the exact expression of Im[\epsilon(q \to 0,ω)] within independent-particle-random-phase approximation. that is why I'm asking if Yambo use same expression in case of independent-particle-random-phase approximation. If not, I want to know the exact expression of \epsilon(q= 0,ω) if local field effect is not included since I don't find it at any paper related to yambo.

Best,
Weiqing
Weiqing Zhou
Phd student
Wuhan University
Wuhan, Hubei, 430072
Weiqing Zhou
 
Posts: 45
Joined: Thu Sep 06, 2018 7:57 am
Location: Wuhan University

Re: diople calculation

Postby Daniele Varsano » Sat Jun 15, 2019 9:08 am

Dear Weiking,

ithe indipendent particle macroscopic dilelectric function is caluclated as:
eps_M=1-vX^0_00

v is the Coulomb potential.
X^0 is the independent particle response function.

X_GG' is given Eq.1 of the paper. For the macroscopic equation G=0 and G'=0 and the limit for q->0 need to be considered.
In this limit e^iq.r ~ 1+iq.r so the term iq.<nk|r|mk> needs to be calculated and there different way to calculate the dipole elements (Sec 3.1).

If you want to go into the code you can have a look at ./src/pol_function/OPTICS_driver.F
line 222
Code: Select all
 if (Macroscopic_CPU) Epsilon_ii(:,1)=1.0_SP-X_par(1)%blc(i_G_shift,i_G_shift,:)*4.0_SP*pi/Q_plus_G_sq_modulus
223    !
224    ! X Dyson equation solver
225    !
226    if (l_rpa_IP) then
227      !
228      if (Macroscopic_CPU) Epsilon_ii(:,2)=Epsilon_ii(:,1)
229      !


Note that with repsect the expression of RevModPhys the delta function are substituted by Lorentziam as there is always a finite damping \eta.

If the dipole is calculated as expression 3 of the paper: p+[r,Vnl] = v
and the expression is equivalent to the one of RevModPhys in the limit of the damping goes to zero.

I hope now it is more clear,
Best,

Daniele
Dr. Daniele Varsano
S3-CNR Institute of Nanoscience and MaX Center, Italy
MaX - Materials design at the Exascale
http://www.nano.cnr.it
http://www.max-centre.eu/
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