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Simulation Software in Galileo

Galileo supports a variety of simulation software.

HEC-RAS

HEC-RAS allows the user to perform one-dimensional steady flow, one and two-dimensional unsteady flow calculations, sediment transport/mobile bed computations, and water temperature/water quality modeling.

EPA-SWMM

EPA’s Storm Water Management Model (SWMM) is used throughout the world for planning, analysis, and design related to stormwater runoff, combined and sanitary sewers, and other drainage systems. It can be used to evaluate gray infrastructure stormwater control strategies, such as pipes and storm drains, and is a useful tool for creating cost-effective green/gray hybrid stormwater control solutions. SWMM was developed to help support local, state, and national stormwater management objectives to reduce runoff through infiltration and retention, and help to reduce discharges that cause impairment of waterbodies.

FLO-2D

The FLO-2D <https://flo-2d.com/> model was conceptualized in 1986 to predict mudflow hydraulics. The US Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) supported the initial model development and first application to Telluride, Colorado in 1988. Over the past 30 years, FLO-2D has become the most widely used commercially available flood model.

Tuflow

TUFLOW is a suite of advanced 1D/2D/3D computer simulation software for flooding, urban drainage, coastal hydraulics, sediment transport, particle tracking and water quality. With over 30 years of continuous development, TUFLOW is internationally recognised as the industry leader for hydraulic modelling accuracy, speed and workflow efficiency.

MAFFT

MAFFT is a multiple sequence alignment program for unix-like operating systems. It offers a range of multiple alignment methods, L-INS-i (accurate; for alignment of <∼200 sequences), FFT-NS-2 (fast; for alignment of <∼30,000 sequences), etc.

Galileo Tutorial Link

Quantum ESPRESSO

Quantum ESPRESSO is an integrated suite of Open-Source computer codes for electronic-structure calculations and materials modeling at the nanoscale. It is based on density-functional theory, plane waves, and pseudopotentials.

Galileo Tutorial Link