How can an amorphous material be rigid? Glass – the prototypical and ubiquitous amorphous solid – inhabits an incredibly ramified and complex energy landscape, which presumably underlies its rigidity. But how? Dealing with so many relevant energy minima and the ensuing far-from-equilibrium dynamics has emerged as one of the central problems in statistical physics. Tackling it requires new tools and concepts. The Simons Collaboration on Cracking the Glass Problem, addressing such fundamental issues as disorder, nonlinear response and far-from-equilibrium dynamics, builds upon three powerful approaches: the study of marginal stability at jamming, the mean-field theory of glasses in infinite dimension, and the dynamics of systems in complex landscapes. The convergence of recent breakthroughs in these areas generates a unique opportunity to come to grips with these three outstanding and intimately related challenges. This collection of datasets is associated with publications from the Charbonneau group and their collaborators as part of the Simons collaboration.
Berthier, L., Charbonneau, P., Ninarello, A., Ozawa, M., & Yaida, S. (2019). Data and scripts from: Zero-temperature glass transition in two dimensions. Duke Digital Repository. https://doi.org/10.7924/r46w9b248
Charbonneau, B., Charbonneau, P., Hu, Y., & Yang, Z. (2021). Data and scripts from: High-dimensional percolation criticality and hints of mean-field-like caging of the random Lorentz gas. Duke Research Data Repository. https://doi.org/10.7924/r4s46r07b
Charbonneau, P., Kundu, J., Morse, P.K., Hu, Y. (2022). Data from: The dimensional evolution of structure and dynamics in hard sphere liquids. Duke Research Data Repository. https://doi.org/10.7924/r4p270q6x