|Subject:||Re: [ESPResSo-users] DPD|
|Date:||Thu, 11 Sep 2014 16:07:13 +0200|
here are some references where tunable-slip boundaries (already implemented in ESPResSo) for polyelectrolyte and colloidal electrophoresis as well as for Poiseuille/Couette flow and electroosmotic flow in nano/microchannels have been used.
If you have some questions with regard to the implementation, please don't hesitate to ask.
By: Smiatek, J.; Allen, M. P.; Schmid, F.EUROPEAN PHYSICAL JOURNAL E Volume: 26 Issue: 1-2 Pages: 115-122 Published: MAY 2008
By: Smiatek, Jens; Sega, Marcello; Holm, Christian; et al.JOURNAL OF CHEMICAL PHYSICS Volume: 130 Issue: 24 Article Number: 244702 Published: JUN 28 2009
By: Smiatek, Jens; Schmid, FriederikeJOURNAL OF PHYSICAL CHEMISTRY B Volume: 114 Issue: 19 Pages: 6266-6272 Published: MAY 20 2010
By: Smiatek, Jens; Schmid, FriederikeCOMPUTER PHYSICS COMMUNICATIONS Volume: 182 Issue: 9 Special Issue: SI Pages: 1941-1944 Published: SEP 2011
By: Zhou, Jiajia; Belyaev, Aleksey V.; Schmid, Friederike; et al.JOURNAL OF CHEMICAL PHYSICS Volume: 136 Issue: 19 Article Number: 194706 Published: MAY 21 2012
By: Meinhardt, Sebastian; Smiatek, Jens; Eichhorn, Ralf; et al.PHYSICAL REVIEW LETTERS Volume: 108 Issue: 21 Article Number: 214504 Published: MAY 23 2012
By: Zhou, Jiajia; Schmid, FriederikeJOURNAL OF PHYSICS-CONDENSED MATTER Volume: 24 Issue: 46 Special Issue: SI Article Number: 464112 Published: NOV 21 2012
AC-field-induced polarization for uncharged colloids in salt solution: A dissipative particle dynamics simulationBy: Zhou, Jiajia; Schmid, FriederikeEUROPEAN PHYSICAL JOURNAL E Volume: 36 Issue: 4 Article Number: 33 Published: APR 2013
By: Asmolov, Evgeny S.; Zhou, Jiajia; Schmid, Friederike; et al.PHYSICAL REVIEW E Volume: 88 Issue: 2 Article Number: 023004 Published: AUG 8 2013
By: Zhou, Jiajia; Schmid, FriederikeEUROPEAN PHYSICAL JOURNAL-SPECIAL TOPICS Volume: 222 Issue: 11 Pages: 2911-2922 Published: NOV 2013
By: Zhou, Jiajia; Asmolov, Evgeny S.; Schmid, Friederike; et al.JOURNAL OF CHEMICAL PHYSICS Volume: 139 Issue: 17 Article Number: 174708 Published: NOV 7 2013
On 09/11/2014 11:42 AM, Dudo wrote:
Thanks,Also, I very agree on the word 'pump'. The molecule really acts here like a pump, what is not the pictureHi Ulf,Well, I'm not sure about the physical picture though. Of course, the picture is correct as for the conservation of energy,
thanks for replying. Some nice papers you've got there, I'm going to see if I find the solution in there.
but the periodic box now does not represent a sample of an infinite system, it's more like a limited amount of
solvent taking an infinite energy, what is not very physical.
I'd like to have.
I like the idea to dissipate the energy on the walls as Chris suggested, please, would I implement it with the
"thermostat inter_dpd ignore_fixed_particles 0"? Or should I make the boundary from additional particles? I'd like
to avoid explicit particles as possible, due to the size of the problem.
On Wed, Sep 10, 2014 at 9:52 PM, Ulf Schiller <address@hidden> wrote:
On 09/10/2014 07:02 PM, Dudo wrote:
> On Wed, Sep 10, 2014 at 7:09 PM, Christoph Junghans <address@hidden
> <mailto:address@hidden>> wrote:
> 2014-09-10 9:08 GMT-06:00 Dudo <address@hidden
> > Please,
> > should I generate additional particles for using the DPD thermostat?
> I don't really understand why you would do that. Can you give some
> details about the problem you are studying?
> Hi Chris,
> well, what I would like to do is to drag a polymer molecule through media,
> with a constant velocity with respect to the media as possible.
> Hence, even if I fill the periodic box with a huge number of "solvent"
> bodies it would start moving as one phase after some time.
> So this is not the way.
But that is physical. Assuming you intend to drag the molecule by
applying a force, this will 'pump' momentum into the system which will
diffuse according to the viscosity of the medium. Unless you dissipate
momentum by some means (e.g. walls), the whole system will accelerate.
If you stop applying the force at some point, velocity gradients will
decay while total momentum of the system is conserved.
> What I would like to see coming from my simulation, is at first the
> molecule orienting with its lowest energy/lowest friction or
> hydrodynamic radius profile with respect to the direction of the
> movement through the media, with the molecule started re-shaping after a
This sounds like you intend to look at the response of the molecule to
an external flow. In that case, you need to decide first what kind of
flow you would like to impose. Simple examples might be uniform, linear
or parabolic flow profiles. However, if you are merely interested in the
mobility tensor of the molecule, you may be able extract it from
equilibrium simulations by means of linear response theorems (keep
finite size effects in mind for a periodic system).
Note that such properties have been studied extensively for various
kinds of polymers (linear chains, stars, rings), and you may want to
take a second look at the available literature.
Ulf D. Schiller
Centre for Computational Science
University College London
20 Gordon Street
London WC1H 0AJ
Ing. Dusan Racko, PhDhttps://www.researchgate.net/profile/Dusan_Racko
Polymer Institute of the Slovak Academy of Sciences
Dubravska cesta 3
845 41 Bratislava, Slovak Republic
tel: +421 2 3229 4321
-- ================ Dr. Jens Smiatek Institute for Computational Physics University of Stuttgart Allmandring 3 70569 Stuttgart Germany Office: 1.032 Phone: +49-(0)711/685 63757 E-Mail: address@hidden
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