Tucker Carrington

Learn More
Anharmonic vibrational spectroscopy calculations using MP2 and B3LYP computed potential surfaces are carried out for a series of molecules, and frequencies and intensities are compared with those from experiment. The vibrational self-consistent field with second-order perturbation correction (VSCF-PT2) is used in computing the spectra. The test calculations(More)
In this paper we propose and test a method for computing numerically exact vibrational energy levels of a molecule with six atoms. We use a pruned product basis, a non-product quadrature, the Lanczos algorithm, and the exact normal-coordinate kinetic energy operator (KEO) with the π(t)μπ term. The Lanczos algorithm is applied to a Hamiltonian with a KEO for(More)
We combine the high dimensional model representation (HDMR) idea of Rabitz and co-workers [J. Phys. Chem. 110, 2474 (2006)] with neural network (NN) fits to obtain an effective means of building multidimensional potentials. We verify that it is possible to determine an accurate many-dimensional potential by doing low dimensional fits. The final potential is(More)
It is shown that neural networks (NNs) are efficient and effective tools for fitting potential energy surfaces. For H2O, a simple NN approach works very well. To fit surfaces for HOOH and H2CO, we develop a nested neural network technique in which we first fit an approximate NN potential and then use another NN to fit the difference of the true potential(More)
We demonstrate that it is possible to obtain good potentials using high-dimensional model representations (HDMRs) fitted with neural networks (NNs) from data in 12 dimensions and 15 dimensions. The HDMR represents the potential as a sum of lower-dimensional functions and our NN-based approach makes it possible to obtain all of these functions from one set(More)
In this paper we propose a new quadrature scheme for computing vibrational spectra and apply it, using a Lanczos algorithm, to CH(3)CN. All 12 coordinates are treated explicitly. We need only 157'419'523 quadrature points. It would not be possible to use a product Gauss grid because 33 853 318 889 472 product Gauss points would be required. The nonproduct(More)
By using exponential activation functions with a neural network (NN) method we show that it is possible to fit potentials to a sum-of-products form. The sum-of-products form is desirable because it reduces the cost of doing the quadratures required for quantum dynamics calculations. It also greatly facilitates the use of the multiconfiguration time(More)