pair_style multi/lucy/rx command
pair_style multi/lucy/rx/kk command
pair_style multi/lucy/rx style N keyword ...
- style = lookup or linear = method of interpolation
- N = use N values in lookup, linear tables
- weighting = fractional or molecular (optional)
pair_style multi/lucy/rx linear 1000 pair_style multi/lucy/rx linear 1000 fractional pair_style multi/lucy/rx linear 1000 molecular pair_coeff * * multibody.table ENTRY1 h2o h2o 7.0 pair_coeff * * multibody.table ENTRY1 h2o 1fluid 7.0
Style multi/lucy/rx is used in reaction DPD simulations, where the coarse-grained (CG) particles are composed of m species whose reaction rate kinetics are determined from a set of n reaction rate equations through the fix rx command. The species of one CG particle can interact with a species in a neighboring CG particle through a site-site interaction potential model. Style multi/lucy/rx computes the site-site density-dependent force following from the many-body form described in (Moore) and (Warren) as
which consists of a density-dependent function, A(rho), and a radial-dependent weight function, omegaDD(rij). The radial-dependent weight function, omegaDD(rij), is taken as the Lucy function:
The density-dependent energy for a given particle is given by:
An interpolation table is used to evaluate the density-dependent energy (Integral(A(rho)drho) and force (A(rho)). Note that the pre-factor to the energy is computed after the interpolation, thus the Integral(A(rho)drho will have units of energy / length^4.
The interpolation table is created as a pre-computation by fitting cubic splines to the file values and interpolating the density-dependent energy and force at each of N densities. During a simulation, the tables are used to interpolate the density-dependent energy and force as needed for each pair of particles separated by a distance R. The interpolation is done in one of 2 styles: lookup and linear.
For the lookup style, the density is used to find the nearest table entry, which is the density-dependent energy and force.
For the linear style, the density is used to find the 2 surrounding table values from which the density-dependent energy and force are computed by linear interpolation.
The following coefficients must be defined for each pair of atoms types via the pair_coeff command as in the examples above.
- cutoff (distance units)
The filename specifies a file containing the tabulated density-dependent energy and force. The keyword specifies a section of the file. The cutoff is an optional coefficient. If not specified, the outer cutoff in the table itself (see below) will be used to build an interpolation table that extend to the largest tabulated distance. If specified, only file values up to the cutoff are used to create the interpolation table. The format of this file is described below.
The species tags define the site-site interaction potential between two species contained within two different particles. The species tags must either correspond to the species defined in the reaction kinetics files specified with the fix rx command or they must correspond to the tag “1fluid”, signifying interaction with a product species mixture determined through a one-fluid approximation. The interaction potential is weighted by the geometric average of either the mole fraction concentrations or the number of molecules associated with the interacting coarse-grained particles (see the fractional or molecular weighting pair style options). The coarse-grained potential is stored before and after the reaction kinetics solver is applied, where the difference is defined to be the internal chemical energy (uChem).
The format of a tabulated file is a series of one or more sections, defined as follows (without the parenthesized comments):
# Density-dependent function (one or more comment or blank lines) DD-FUNCTION (keyword is first text on line) N 500 R 1.0 10.0 (N, R, RSQ parameters) (blank) 1 1.0 25.5 102.34 (index, density, energy/r^4, force) 2 1.02 23.4 98.5 ... 500 10.0 0.001 0.003
A section begins with a non-blank line whose 1st character is not a “#”; blank lines or lines starting with “#” can be used as comments between sections. The first line begins with a keyword which identifies the section. The line can contain additional text, but the initial text must match the argument specified in the pair_coeff command. The next line lists (in any order) one or more parameters for the table. Each parameter is a keyword followed by one or more numeric values.
The parameter “N” is required and its value is the number of table entries that follow. Note that this may be different than the N specified in the pair_style multi/lucy/rx command. Let Ntable = N in the pair_style command, and Nfile = “N” in the tabulated file. What LAMMPS does is a preliminary interpolation by creating splines using the Nfile tabulated values as nodal points. It uses these to interpolate the density-dependent energy and force at Ntable different points. The resulting tables of length Ntable are then used as described above, when computing the density-dependent energy and force. This means that if you want the interpolation tables of length Ntable to match exactly what is in the tabulated file (with effectively no preliminary interpolation), you should set Ntable = Nfile, and use the “RSQ” parameter. This is because the internal table abscissa is always RSQ (separation distance squared), for efficient lookup.
All other parameters are optional. If “R” or “RSQ” does not appear, then the distances in each line of the table are used as-is to perform spline interpolation. In this case, the table values can be spaced in density uniformly or however you wish to position table values in regions of large gradients.
If used, the parameters “R” or “RSQ” are followed by 2 values rlo and rhi. If specified, the density associated with each density-dependent energy and force value is computed from these 2 values (at high accuracy), rather than using the (low-accuracy) value listed in each line of the table. The density values in the table file are ignored in this case. For “R”, distances uniformly spaced between rlo and rhi are computed; for “RSQ”, squared distances uniformly spaced between rlo*rlo and rhi*rhi are computed.
If you use “R” or “RSQ”, the tabulated distance values in the file are effectively ignored, and replaced by new values as described in the previous paragraph. If the density value in the table is not very close to the new value (i.e. round-off difference), then you will be assigning density-dependent energy and force values to a different density, which is probably not what you want. LAMMPS will warn if this is occurring.
Following a blank line, the next N lines list the tabulated values. On each line, the 1st value is the index from 1 to N, the 2nd value is r (in density units), the 3rd value is the density-dependent function value (in energy units / length^4), and the 4th is the force (in force units). The density values must increase from one line to the next.
Note that one file can contain many sections, each with a tabulated potential. LAMMPS reads the file section by section until it finds one that matches the specified keyword.
Mixing, shift, table, tail correction, restart, rRESPA info:
This pair style does not support mixing. Thus, coefficients for all I,J pairs must be specified explicitly.
The pair_modify shift, table, and tail options are not relevant for this pair style.
This pair style writes the settings for the “pair_style multi/lucy/rx” command to binary restart files, so a pair_style command does not need to specified in an input script that reads a restart file. However, the coefficient information is not stored in the restart file, since it is tabulated in the potential files. Thus, pair_coeff commands do need to be specified in the restart input script.
This pair style can only be used via the pair keyword of the run_style respa command. It does not support the inner, middle, outer keywords.
Styles with a gpu, intel, kk, omp, or opt suffix are functionally the same as the corresponding style without the suffix. They have been optimized to run faster, depending on your available hardware, as discussed in Section 5 of the manual. The accelerated styles take the same arguments and should produce the same results, except for round-off and precision issues.
These accelerated styles are part of the GPU, USER-INTEL, KOKKOS, USER-OMP and OPT packages, respectively. They are only enabled if LAMMPS was built with those packages. See the Making LAMMPS section for more info.
You can specify the accelerated styles explicitly in your input script by including their suffix, or you can use the -suffix command-line switch when you invoke LAMMPS, or you can use the suffix command in your input script.
See Section 5 of the manual for more instructions on how to use the accelerated styles effectively.
This command is part of the USER-DPD package. It is only enabled if LAMMPS was built with that package. See the Making LAMMPS section for more info.