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Modeling materials and processes with VASP: From spintronics to catalysis. Overview I. The prehistory of VASP Getting started From pseudopotentials to all-electron calculations Current developements: Towards post-DFT approaches . Overview II.

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Modeling materials and processes with VASP:

From spintronics to catalysis


Overview I

  • The prehistory of VASP
  • Getting started
  • From pseudopotentials to all-electron calculations
  • Current developements:
  • Towards post-DFT approaches

Overview II

A quantum perspective to materials science

A – DFT applied to materials science

  • Complex intermetallic alloys
  • Vibrational spectroscopy of DNA bases
  • Nanostructured magnetic materials for spintronics
  • Bimetallic catalysts for selective hydrogenation
  • Nanoporous materials: molecular reactions in zeolites

B -- Post-DFT studies

  • Strongly correlated transition-metal oxides – DFT +U
  • Hybrid functionals applied to molecules and solids

The prehistory of VASP

Car-Parrinello ab-initio MD - 1985

- Total energy minimization via dynamical simulated annealing

- Adiabatic propagation of electronic orbitals via pseudo-Newtonian


- Control of adiabaticity for metallic systems ?

Conjugate gradient minimization of total energy -1989

- Dynamics on the Born-Oppenheimer surface

- Slow convergence or even instability for metallic systems

(``charge sloshing´´)


Getting started: 1991-1993

Learning from precursors

- Remain on the Born-Oppenheimer surface

- Improve stability and convergence for metals

- Iterative diagonalization

- Conjugate gradient minimization of eigenvalues or residuum


- Optimized charge- and spin-mixing

Improve basis-set convergence

- Optimized ultrasoft pseudopotentials

- Data-base of potentials for all elements


Making a high-performance code 1995-99

Migration to F90 and Parallelization

- MPI-based, highly transportable code

Spin-polarized version for magnetic systems

Avoid limitations due to pseudopotentials

- Full-potential version based on projector–augmented waves


G.Kresse and J. Hafner, Phys. Rev. B 47,558 (1993)

G. Kresse and J. Furthmüller, Phys. Rev. B 54, 111969 (1996);

Comput. Mater. Sci. 6, 15 (1996)

G. Kresse and D. Joubert, Phys. Rev. B 59, 1758 (1999).


Principal features of VASP - I

  • (Spin)-Density Functional Theory (and beyond)
  • -The ‚Jacobs ladder‘ of DFT
  • - Local (spin-)density approximation (L(S)DA)
  • - Generalized gradient approximation (GGA) – PW91, (R)PBE
  • - Meta-GGA
  • - Hybrid functionals (HSE03, PBE0)
  • - Exact and screened exchange
  • - LDA+U for strongly correlated systems
  • - Scalar-relativistic + spin-orbit coupling
  • - Unconstrained noncollinear magnetism
  • - Orbital polarization

Principal features of VASP - II

  • Plane-wave basis set
  • - Norm-conserving (NC) and ultrasoft (US) pseudopotentials
  • - Projector-augmented-wave (PAW) full-potential treatment
  • - PP and PAW data base for all elements (including lanthanides
  • and actinides)
  • Efficient iterative diagonalization of the Hamiltonian
  • - Minimization of norm of residual vector to each eigenstate or
  • conjugate-gradient minimization of eigenvalues
  • - Optimized charge- and spin-density mixing
  • Exact calculation of Hellmann-Feynman forces and stresses
  • - Static optimization of unit cell and atomic positions
  • - Molecular dynamics in the microcanonical and canonical
  • ensembles (Nose dynamics)
  • Graphical user interface and visualization tools

Principal features of VASP - III

  • Tool-box

Electronic band structure and density of states, partial DOS

Charge- and spin-densities

Photoelectron spectroscopy (incl. core levels)

Optical spectroscopy


STM simulations

Phonons in solids

Molecular vibrational spectroscopy

Transition-state search, calculation of reaction rates

  • Limitations

Electronic structure and static structure optimization for systems with up to 10000 valence electrons)

Ab-initio MD for systems with up to about 3000 valence electrons ) extending over 50 – 80 ps


VASP – Current developments

  • Exact exchange and hybrid functionals

Hybrid functionals (HSE0, PBE0)

Exact and screened exchange

New functionals

  • All-electron (valence plus core) PAW approach
  • Transformation to most localized Wannier orbitals
  • Approximate treatment of vdW forces within DFT
  • Many-body perturbation theory (GW)
  • Additions to tool box

Polarizability, dielectric constant, Born effective charges

Many-body perturbation theory (GW)

Electric field gradients, NMR spectra

Electronic transport

Magnetic anisotropy

... and the next generation of codes beyond VASP !


Current applications of

within the CMS group

Complex magnetism

Nanostructured magnets, noncollinear magnetism

Intermetallic compounds and alloys

Mechanical properties, embrittlement, quasicrystals

Molten metals and alloys

Chemical order in Zintl alloys

Surface science, catalysis and corrosion

Metals and alloys, oxides, sulfides

Zeolites and related materials

Acid-based catalysis: Bronsted- and Lewis sites

Nanotubes and related materials


Current status of

usership throughout the world

  • Cooperation with Material Design SA
  • No maintenance, no support licences from Univ. Wien
  • About 50 industrial site-licences
  • More than 500 academic site-licences (universities and public
  • non-profit research laboratories)

Current applications of



Semiconductors and insulators


Glasses, ceramics and minerals

Metals, alloys and intermetallic compounds

Magnetic materials

Molecular crystals

Fullerenes and nanotubes


Properties and processes:

Mechanical properties: elasticity and plasicity

Phonons and thermodynamics

Theoretical crystallography, mineralogy

Heterogeneous catalysis: oxidation, hydrogenation,

hydrodesulfurization, isomerization cracking

Electrochemistry and electrocatalysis



Case studies based on

I. DFT calculations

  • Complex intermetallic compounds
  • Components of Al-rich high-strength alloys
  • Surfaces of quasicrystals
  • STM studies of fivefold surfaces of icosahedral AlPdMn
  • Vibrational spectroscopy of molecules and solids
  • Crystalline DNA bases
  • An old problem and computational tour de force:
  • Crystalline and magnetic structure of Mn
  • Nanostructured magnetic materials:
  • Ultrathin films, nanowires and clusters
  • Selective hydrogenation on bimetallic catalysts:
  • Conversion of unsaturated aldehydes to unsaturated alcohols
  • Molecular reactions in zeolites:
  • Beckmann rearrangement of cyclohexanoneto caprolactam

Al-rich nanocrystalline high-strength alloys

  • Nanocrystalline Al94V4Fe2 has a tensile strength of 1300 MPa,

exceeding the strength of usual technical steels

  • The alloys consist of crystalline Al-rich compounds in a partially amorphous

matrix – here we analyze the bonding properties of Al10V

  • 3D-Kagome-network with V atoms at vertices,

Al2 atoms in the centers of V-V links

  • Large voids occupied by Friauf polyhedra

of 4 Al1 and 12 Al3 atoms

cF176 crystal structure of Al10V

Space group Fd3m (No 227)

Al10V-structure = ´´super-Laves phase´´ of MgCu2 type:

Mg atoms are replaced by Friauf clusters of Al1 and Al3,

Cu atoms by V atoms linked by Al2 atoms


Covalent bonding in Al10V: ...V-Al-V-Al-... chains

Total electron density (left) and difference-electron density (right)

along the .....–V-Al2-V-Al2-.... chains in the Al10V structure


Covalent bonding in Al10V: Friauf-polyhedra

Total electron density (left) and difference-electron density (right)

In a plane cutting across the Friauf-polyhedra. Maxima in the

difference-electron density mark covalent bonds between Al3 atoms


Phase stability of Al-rich Al-V compounds

  • Heat of formation of Al-rich Al-V compounds (the solid line connects pure Al and Al3V):
  • Filling the center of the Friauf polyhedra with Al is energetically unfavorable
  • Other Al-rich compounds have comparable heats of formation
  • Quasicrystals are ordered structures without translational periodicity

and non-crystallographic (icosahedral, decagonal, ....) symmetry

  • Quasicrystalline structures may be constructed by a cut-and-projection techniques from higher dimensions, e.g. projecting a hypercube in 6D onto the vertices of an icosahedron
  • A hierarchy of periodic structures („rational approximants“) systematically approaching the quasiperiodic limit may be constructed by replacing in the vectors defining the icosahedral vertices the Golden Mean t by a ratio of Fibonacci numbers:

Fn+1/Fn= 1/1, 2/1, 3/2, 5/3, ................. t ~ 1.6180...

  • Icosahedral AlPdMn: 1/1 approximant 128 atoms/cell
  • 2/1 approximant 542 atoms/cell

Structure of icosahedral quasicrystals

Structure model for face-centred icosahedral Al-Pd-Re(Mn) in 6D: quasiperiodic structure determined by projection of 6D acceptance domains on physical space, chemical order determined by shell-structure of atomic surfaces.

Structure in real space: Interpenetrating Mackay- and Friauf-

clusters – imaging by scanning tunneling microscopy ?

structure of quasicrystals and quasicrystalline surfaces
Structure of quasicrystals and quasicrystalline surfaces

Tiling model (left) and electron-density map (right) of a fivefold surface of

a stable icosahedral AlPdMn quasicrystal


Structure of quasicrystals and quasicrystalline surfacesModeling of quasicrystalline surface: Low-order (2/1) approximant, periodic slab model >> ~ 540 atoms/cell

Simulated STM images of characteristic structural features observed

on the 5-fold surfaces of i-AlPdMn: the ‚white flower‘ and the ‚dark hole‘,

together with the underlying tiling model

M. Krajci and J.H., Phys. Rev. B 71 (2005) 054202

M. Krajci, J.H., J. Ledieu and R. McGrath, Phys. Rev. B (submitted)

structure and vibrational spectra of molecular crystals
Structure and vibrational spectra of molecular crystals
  • Understanding the vibrational spectra of crystalline DNA bases
  • Influence of intermolecular bonding based on hydrogen bonds
  • Positions of protons not very well determined by diffraction experiment

>>>> Optimization of crystal structure using VASP

>>>> Calculation of vibrational eigenfrequencies and

eigenvectors using ab-initio force constants

M.Plazanet, N. Fukushima and M. Johnson, Chem. Phys. 280(2002) 53

structure and vibrational spectra of molecular crystals25
Structure and vibrational spectra of molecular crystals

Calculated and measured INS spectra:

(a) experiment, (b) calculated with fully relaxed cell geometry and internal coordinates, (c) and (d) calculated for LT and HT structures after coordinate optimization only

Crystal structure of thymine

structure and vibrational spectra of molecular crystals26
Structure and vibrational spectra of molecular crystals

Eigenvectors of characteristic vibrational eigenmodes of thymine


Crystalline and magnetic structure of Mn


T>TN : PM, cubic A12 – cI58 – I43m, isostructural to g-Mg17Al12

T<TN : noncollinear AFM, tetragonal I42m,

magnetic space-group PI43m or subgroup

D. Hobbs, J. Hafner, and D. Spisak, Phys. Rev. B 68, 014407 (2003)


Complex reconstructions of ultrathin g-Fe films onCu(100)

Atomically resolved STM images of 2 – 4 ML films

  • STM images of films grown at 300K
  • 3ML film with (1x4) stripes and (1x1) domains
  • 4ML film with (1x6) domains

STM : A.Biedermann et al., PRL 86, 464 (2001)

PRL 87,086103 (2001)

LEED: S. Müller et al., PRL 74, 765 (1995)


Complex reconstructions of ultrathin g-Fe films onCu(100)

  • Computational strategy:
  • Model system by thick slabs (up to 15 monolayers) with large
  • surface cells
  • Use generalized gradient approximation (mandatory for
  • magnetic systems)
  • Simultaneous optimization of all structural and magnetic
  • degrees of freedom

Complex reconstruction of ultrathin g-Fe films on Cu(100)

Shear instability of fct Fe along the Bain path

a=3.40 A (minimizing the total energy of ferromagnetic fct Fe)

Epitaxial constraint: a=aCu=3.637 Angstr.

Ferromagnetic c/a=1.0, d=0.259 Angstr., a=14.5°

Bilayer antiferrom. c/a=0.99, d=0.128 Angstr., a=7.3°

Antiferromagnetic c/a=0.97, d=0.077 Angstr., a=4.4°

Paramagnetic c/a=0.90, d=0.045 Angstr., a=2.6°

Strong correlation between lattice distortion and magnetism !


Complex reconstruction of ultrathin g-Fe films on Cu(100)

(1x4) reconstruction of the Fe surface

Total energy of 1-, 3-ML films (FM), and of a 6-ML film (bilayer AFM) as a function of the shearing of the surface layer

Layer-resolved lateraldisplacements in a (1x4) reconstructed FM 3ML Fe/Cu(100) film

Shear angle 13° (calc.), 14° (STM)

Vertical buckling Dz =0.18 Angst. (calculation and LEED)


Complex reconstruction of ultrathin g-Fe films on Cu(100)

(1x2) reconstruction of a bilayer-antiferromagnetic 6ML Fe/Cu(100) film:

- Only surface layer reconstructs, shear angle 13.5°

- Deeper layers are rigidly shifted along x direction


  • All g-Fe films on Cu(100) are instable against monoclinic shear
  • Shearing increases with increasing ferromagnetic character
  • 3ML: Shearing reduced in deeper layers due to epitaxial constraint
  • 6ML: Deeper layers only rigidly shifted

D. Spisak and J.H., PRL 88,056101 (2002)


Complex reconstruction of ultrathin g-Fe films on Cu(111)

  • Stable fcc films up to 6 ML by pulsed laser deposition
  • High-spin ferromagnetism up to 3 ML
  • Low-spin ferrimagnetic state for 4 to 6 ML
  • Bilayer antiferromagnetic order with [100] stacking sequence is also the magnetic ground-state in 4ML Fe/Cu(111) films
  • Magnetic energy difference relative to FM state 223 meV/atom
  • BAFM[100] ordering reduces geometric distortions


D. Spisak and J.H., PRB 67, 1334434 (2003)

transition metal clusters i
Transition-metal clusters I
  • Determine cluster geometry
  • Determine magnetic ground-state
  • Role of orbital moments

Fully relativistic calculation: spin-orbit coupling and non-collinearity

Spin-moment Orbital moment


  • Magnetic moments
  • -perp. to 3-fold axis
  • S=5.6 mB, L=1.0 mB
  • parallel 3-fold axis
  • S=5.6 mB, L=1.2 mB
  • MAE = 5 meV/atom
transition metal clusters ii
Transition-metal clusters II

Spin-moment Orbital moment


  • Magnetic moments
  • S=6.9 mB, L=1.3 mB
  • S=6.4 mB, L=1.7 mB
  • MAE = 4 meV/atom

Local spin- and orbital moments noncollinear, but cluster moments aligned

T. Futschek, M. Marsman, J.H., to be published


Nanostructured magnetic materials for spintronics

  • Ab-initio simulations allow access to locally resolved magnetic information not available from experiment
  • Exploration of structure/property relationship
  • Modelling of complex reconstructions
  • Fast exploration of novel materials: nanostripes, nanowires, clusters

Surface science and catalysis

Bimetallic catalysts:

Selective hydrogenation of unsaturated aldehydes to unsaturated alcohols on Pt-Fe – origin of selectivity ?

Acid-based catalysis in zeolites:

Beckmann rearrangement of cyclohexanone to e-caprolactam – nature of the active sites ?

  • Computational strategy:
  • Use slab-models with large surface cells for the surfaces of metallic
  • catalysts and periodic models for zeolites
  • Explore possible all adsorption configurations of reactants, perform
  • transition-state, use harmonic transition-state theory for reaction rates
  • Theoretical ‚in-situ‘ spectroscopy for comparison with experiment

Selective hydrogenation on bimetallic catalysts

a,b-unsaturated aldehydes

(a) acrolein (2-propenal)

(b) crotonaldehyde (2-butenal)

(c) Prenal (3-methyl-2-butenal)

Hydrogenation of C=O double-bond: unsaturated alcohols

Hydrogenation of C=C double-bond: saturated aldehydes

Pt-catalysts: low selectivity

Bimetallic Pt-Fe and Pt-Sn: improved selectivity

R. Hirschl, F. Delbecq, Ph. Sautet, J.H., J. Catal., 217, 354 (2003).


Selective hydrogenation on bimetallic catalysts

Surface of Pt-Fe catalysts

UHV studies and DFT calculations: Pt segregates at surface:

Origin of selectivity ????

Adsorption studies: strong Fe-O interaction partially reverses segregation, creates active Fe-sites in surface


Selective hydrogenation on bimetallic catalysts

Adsorption modes of a,b-unsaturated aldehydes on a metal surface



Pt 1.042

Pt/PtFe 0.584

Fe/PtFe 0.482

Pt 0.248

Pt/PtFe 0.004 -0.077

Fe/PtFe 0.681 0.688




Pt/PtFe 0.126

Fe/PtFe 0.558 0.383

Pt1.134 0.671

Pt/PtFe 0.628 0.180

Fe/PtFe 1.247 0.788




Pt/PtFe 0.425

Fe/PtFe 1.090 0.679


Pt/PtFe 0.7680.155

Fe/PtFe 1.476 0.971

Adsorption energies at 1/12 coverage: Acrolein / Prenal


Selective hydrogenation on bimetallic catalysts

  • Strong differences in adsorption energies on Pt/PtFe and Fe/PtFe surfaces partially reverses surface segration: Quasichemical model
  • Strong Fe-O interaction activates C=O double bond

Selective hydrogenation on bimetallic catalysts

  • Strong Fe-O interaction activates C=O double bond

Prenal adsorbed in h3-configuration on a segregated Pt/PtFe surface (left) and at a Fe atom in a Fe/PtFe surface. Difference electron densities: dark – charge influx, bright – charge depletion


Selective hydrogenation on bimetallic catalysts

  • Vibrational spectroscopy of reactants (prenal)

Reaction scenario can be verified by in-situ spectroscopy


Selective hydrogenation on bimetallic catalysts

  • Strong interaction with reactant modifies surface of catalyst
  • Strong Fe-O interaction activates C=O double bond
  • Fe in surface provides a strong attractive potential for Hydrogen (not shown here)
  • Ab-initio process simulation combined with theoretical spectroscopy establishes a strong link between theory and experiment

Acid-basedcatalysis in zeolites

Structure and nature of the catalytically active sites

Surface-silanol groups (top-view)

Structure of mordenite, looking down the main channel

Si-Al-OH Bronsted sites in the main channel (a,b,d) and in the side-pocket (c)


Beckmann rearrangement

  • Transformation of oximes to amides:
  • Transition-state optimization
  • - maximize potential energy along one direction (reaction coordinate),
  • minimized with respect to all other degrees of freedom
  • - exact reaction coordinate is not known in advance
  • - basis set for ionic relaxation: internal coordinates (bonds, angles,
  • torsions,.... )
  • - constrained relaxation – drag method: invert gradient corresponding
  • to estimated reaction coordinate
  • Calculation of reaction rate: Harmonic transition-state theory

Beckmann rearrangement

  • Conventional process
  • catalyzed by a sulfuric acid
  • problems with corrosion
  • large amount of by-products (ammonium sulfate, 4.0 t per t e-caprolactam)
  • Heterogeneously catalyzed reaction
  • environmentally friendly alternative to conventional process
  • catalyzed by solid acids such as zeolites
  • cyclohexanone oxime in the vapor phase – T~350C
  • problems short life-time of catalyst
  • what are the active centers?

BR catalyzed by Brønsted acid sites

ΔEads=139.4 kJ/mol

due to its size, cyclohexanone

oxime can enter only into

large pores (12 MR)

ΔEads=53.9 kJ/mol



Beckmann rearrangement at BA sites

E (kJ/mol)








Beckmann rearrangement at BA sites


E (kJ/mol)







Beckmann rearrangement at BA sites


E (kJ/mol)






BA site vs. gas-phase reaction

BA site






Gas phase


Beckmann rearrangement – alternative reaction scenarios

  • Reaction at external silanol groups
  • Reaction at silanol nests within the framework


  • weak acid sites are active in the chemical reactions
  • reaction catalyzed by zeolitic BA sites follows similar pattern
  • as the reaction in the gas phase, interaction with the conjugated
  • basis (zeolite framework) changes significantly the potential
  • energy profile of reaction.
  • hydrogen bonding plays a crucial role in the reactivity of
  • silanol groups, the activation energy for the rate-determining
  • step (N-insertion) decreases in order: isolated SiOH > H-bonded
  • SiOH > silanol nests, but remains substantially higher than at
  • BA sites
  • Solvent effect, side reactions?

T. Bucko, L. Benco, J.H., J. Phys. Chem. A 108, 11 388 (2004)


Case studies based on

II. Post-DFT calculations

  • Strongly correlated transition-metal oxides:
  • Bulk Nickel oxide and hematite
  • Hematite surfaces – DFT+U
  • Bulk MnO – DFT+U vs. hybrid functionals
  • Hybrid functionals:
  • Molecules
  • Solids
strongly correlated transition metal oxides
Strongly correlated transition-metal oxides
  • Strong on-site correlation are underestimated in DFT calculations >>

- too narrow energy-gaps

- too small magnetic moments

  • Treat in a DFT+U approximation, adding an on-site Coulomb-interaction to increase the exchange-splitting of the 3d-states
  • Influence on surface structure and stability ?
  • - Properties of NiO and Fe2O3
  • Surface phase-diagram of Fe2O3 (0001)
  • Electronic properties of MnO
strongly correlated transition metal oxides nio
Strongly correlated transition-metal oxides - NiO
  • Adding an on-site Coulomb repulsion to a spin-polarized GGA calculation
  • Increases magnetic moment and band-gap
  • Increases Ni-d-O-p hybridization
  • Changes the character of the band-gap to a mixed
  • charge-transfer/Mott d-d-type
surface properties of hematite and chromia
Surface properties of hematite and chromia

Structure models for O-, Fe-, and FeO terminated hematite surfaces

surface phase diagram for fe 2 o 3 0001
Surface phase-diagram for Fe2O3(0001)

Results from GGA calculations (left) and from GGA+U (right)

>> On-site Hubbard correction necessary to correct gap-

width and to produce correct AF ground-state

>> Hubbard-corrections stabilize Fe-terminated surface

even under high O partial pressures

A. Rohrbach, G. Kresse and J.H., Phys. Rev. B 70 (2004) 135426/1-17

electronic structure of mno
Electronic structure of MnO

Although DFT+U corrects the width of the

Gap and the magnitude of the magnetic moment,

considerable differences exists in the Mn/O

hybridization and band dispersion

C.Franchini, V. Bayer, G. Kresse et al., Phys. Rev. B 72, 045132 (2005)

hybrid functionals test for molecules
Hybrid functionals – Test for molecules

Test of basis set convergence:

Quintuple-zeta basis set required

to match plane-wave results !

  • PBE vs. PBE0

J. Paier, R. Hirschl, M. Marsman, G. Kresse, J. Chem.Phys. 122,234102(2005)

hybrid functionals test for solids
Hybrid functionals – Test for solids
  • PBE vs. HSE03 functionals

Lattice constants Bulk modulus

J.Paier, M. Marsman, K. Hummer, G. Kresse, I. Gerber, J.G. Angyan,

J. Chem. Phys. 124, 154709(2006)


Materials simulations using VASP:

Properties and processes

  • VASP is an extremely efficient DFT code, its limitations are
  • beyond the break-even point with O(N) methods
  • VASP meets industrial programming standards concerning
  • stability, transferability etc.
  • VASP provides a carefully tested data-base for all elements
  • of the Periodic Table
  • VASP offers a continuously expanded tool-box for many
  • applications and a choice of GUI´s
  • Post-DFT corrections (DFT+U, hybrid functionals, GW, ....)
  • available in newest version

The CMS group at the Institute for Materials Physics

Georg Kresse Martijn Marsman Lubomir Benco Daniel Spisak Florian Mittendorfer Doris Vogtenhuber Kerstin Hummer Maxim Shishkin Ellie Uzunova

Tomas Bucko Mihal Jahnatek Joachim Paier Lukas Köhler Orest Dubay K.Termentzidis Judith Harl David Karhanek