In this section we discuss the major characteristics of the programs of the Mrcc package, and also provide some information about their use and the corresponding outputs.
Driver for the program system. It calls the programs of the suite (except build.mrcc). It is recommended to run always dmrcc, but advanced users may run the programs one-by-one (e.g., for the purpose of debugging). See also Sect. 9 for further details.
Input reader and analyzer. This program reads the input file MINP, checks keywords, options, and dependencies; sets default values for keywords.
An open-ended atomic orbitals integral code. This code reads and analyzes the molecular geometry, reads the basis sets, and calculates one- and two-electron integrals as well as property integrals over Gaussian-type atomic orbitals. Both the Obara–Saika and the Rys quadrature schemes are implemented for the evaluation of two-electron integrals. In principle integrals over basis functions of arbitrary high angular momentum can be evaluated using the Obara–Saika algorithm.
Hartree–Fock and Kohn–Sham SCF code. It solves the RHF, UHF, ROHF, RKS, or UKS equations using either conventional or direct SCF techniques. It also performs the semi-canonicalization of orbitals (if requested) for ROHF wave functions.
Orbital localization program. It performs the localization of MOs using the Cholesky, Boys, or generalized Boys procedures. It also constructs the domains for local correlation calculations.
Domain construction for local correlation calculations. It assigns the localized MOs (LMOs) to atoms using the Boughton–Pulay method, and for each occupied LMO it constructs a domain of occupied and virtual LMOs on the basis of their spatial distance. Projected atomic orbitals (PAOs) are also constructed if requested.
Integral transformation and orbital optimization code. This program performs the four-index integral transformations of AO integral for correlation calculations. It also carries out the construction of optimized virtual orbitals (OVOs) or MP2 natural orbitals in the case of reduced-cost CC calculations.
A very fast, hand-coded, MO-integral-based CCSD and CCSD(T) code. The code has been optimized for local CC calculations but can also be used for conventional CC calculations. Currently it only functions for closed-shell systems, and the spatial symmetry is not utilized.
A very fast, hand-coded, integral direct DF CIS, TDA, TD-DFT, ADC(2), CIS(D${}_{\infty}$), and CC2 code. Currently it only works for closed-shell systems, and the spatial symmetry is not utilized.
This program solves the CPHF/KS equations, constructs relaxed density matrices, calculates first-order molecular properties and Cartesian gradients.
Interface program for QM/MM and embedding calculations.
This program generates the formulas for mrcc. The program also estimates the memory requirement of the calculation. This is a very crude (the symmetry and spin is not treated exactly) but quick estimate. The real memory requirement, which is usually much smaller, is calculated by xmrcc after the termination of goldstone.
It calculates the exact memory requirement for mrcc. Note that it may take a couple of minutes for complicated wave functions (e.g., MRCC derivatives). It prints out five numbers at the end (in MBytes):
Minimal and optimal memory for double-precision (real*8) arrays.
Memory allocated by mrcc for integer arrays.
(= Real*8 + Integer) The minimal and the optimal amount of total required memory. It is not worth starting the calculation if the real physical memory of the machine is smaller than the Minimal value. The performance of the program is optimal if it can use at least as much memory as the Optimal value. If the memory is between the Minimal and Optimal values, out-of-core algorithms will be executed for particular tasks, and it may result in slow down of the code. Please note that the memory available to the program can be specified by keyword mem (see page mem).
Automated, string-based many-body code. It performs the single-point energy as well as derivative calculations for general CC, LR-CC, and CI methods. Abelian spatial symmetry is utilized and a partial spin adaptation is also available for closed-shell systems.
Installation script of the suite. See Sect. 7 for a detailed description.