Dear all,

I have a trouble.

In my case, I calculate superconductivity with 10 10 10 k/q grids, and I get a same lambda with 20 20 20 k/q grids.(degaussw = 0.5,lambda = 1.799)

but, when I change degaussw,the value of lambda have a big change with 10 10 10 k/q grids.(degaussw = 0.4,lambda = 1.899).

Unfortunately, my computer have not enough mem to compute with finer k/q grids.

How should I choose this value of degaussw to get a credible result ?

I see someone say "In theory, those two parameters can be 0 if you have dense enough k/q-points grids."

But, the value of lambda alaways change with different degaussw.I think it is not a convergent results when two parameters to be 0,even though he have dense enough k/q-points grids. right?

I am looking forward to your reply.

Sincerely,

YSW

## How to pick the right value of degaussw

**Moderator:** hlee

### Re: How to pick the right value of degaussw

Dear YSW:

(from my previous message at viewtopic.php?p=3991#p3991)

Please check Fig. 5 or 6 of the paper at https://journals.aps.org/prb/pdf/10.110 ... .89.094515 .

Sincerely,

H. Lee

(from my previous message at viewtopic.php?p=3991#p3991)

As I already said, you need to converge lambda with respect to both degaussw and # of grids.Regarding the convergence, you need to converge quantities w.r.t both the broadening and the # of grids.

Please check Fig. 5 or 6 of the paper at https://journals.aps.org/prb/pdf/10.110 ... .89.094515 .

Sincerely,

H. Lee

### Re: How to pick the right value of degaussw

Dear H. Lee:

Thank you for your patient answer.

I will try and see what happens.

Sincerely,

YSW

Thank you for your patient answer.

I will try and see what happens.

Sincerely,

YSW