VSim uses the FDTD numerical method along with providing solutions to particle motion and plasma physics kinetic equations. It is an intense electromagnetic code used for running computationally accelerated electromagnetic, electrostatic, magnetostatic, and plasma simulations in the presence of magnetic, metallic and complex dielectric shapes. VSim is an extensible, multiplatform, multiphysics software tool that runs really fast using algorithms made for meeting highly advanced computing system requirements. It can be used for alternate dimensions whether on laptop or supercomputing cluster. VSim is capable of simulating a number of issues on regular, structured, orthogonal meshes with embedded boundaries for complex geometries, which can be built in the VSimComposer front end or imported from CAD models. Different methods like Finite-Difference, Time-Domain (FDTD) enable speedy integration of the Maxwell equations in full or in approximate forms, such as magnetostatics and electrostatics.
USim is a fluid plasma modelling structure that simulates the dynamics of charged fluids or neutrals. USim uses structured or unstructured meshes and rapidly solves core problems like shock and instability capture in non-viscid, compressible neutral gas flows (Euler equations) or profile evolution in ionized plasmas (ideal MHD equations). High-end USim packages can also be used for extreme complex fluid models such as Hall MHD, two-fluid plasma, and Navier-Stokes enabling increasingly exhaustive models of hypersonic flows and better designs for high energy density laboratory plasma experiments. You will be saving a lot on time and cost through USim's built-in three-dimensional visualization functionality, diversified platform availability (Linux, Mac, and Windows)
PSim is an object-oriented framework that simulates phase morphologies of dense block copolymers melt systems. PSim is capable of providing quick solutions to the numerical self-consistent field theory (SCFT) equations for modelling copolymers. The SCFT algorithm is a precise method for coarse-graining models of complex block copolymer mixtures such that enough detail is retained to illustrate the unique morphologies these materials form when they undergo phase segregation. Researchers can use this coarse-graining procedure to inspect the block copolymer structure in simulations that can run much faster than more obvious methods such as conventional all-atom molecular dynamics.