C. Hampel, K. Peterson, and H.-J. Werner, Chem. Phys. Lett. 190, 1 (1992)
All publications resulting from use of this program must acknowledge the above.
The CCSD program is called by the CISD, CCSD, BCCD, or QCI directives. CID or CCD can be done as special cases using the NOSINGL directive. The code also allows to calculate Brueckner orbitals (QCI and CCSD are identical in this case). Normally, no further input is needed if the CCSD card follows the corresponding HF-SCF. Optional ORBITAL, OCC, CLOSED, CORE, SAVE, START, PRINT options work as described for the MRCI program in section 20. The only special input directives for this code are BRUECKNER and DIIS, as described below.
The following options may be specified on the command line:
The convergence thresholds can also be modified using
Convergence is reached if the energy change is smaller than thrden (default 1.d-6) and the square sum of the amplitude changes is smaller than thrvar (default (1.d-10). The THRESH card must follow the command for the method (e.g., CCSD) and then overwrites the corresponding global options (see GTHRESH, sec. 6.11).
The computed energies are stored in variables as explained in section 8.8. As well as the energy, the diagnostic (T. J. Lee and P. R. Taylor, Int. J. Quant. Chem. S23 (1989) 199) and the diagnostic (C. L. Janssen and I. M. B. Nielsen, Chem. Phys. Lett. 290 (1998), 423, and T. J. Lee. Chem. Phys. Lett. 372 (2003), 362) are printed and stored for later analysis in the variables T1DIAG and D1DIAG, respectively.
For geometry optimization and computing first-order properties see section 24.11.