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"Amber" refers to two things. First, it is a set of molecular mechanical force fields for the simulation of biomolecules (these models are in the public domain, and are used in a variety of simulation programs). Second, it is a package of molecular simulation programs which includes source code and demos.

Amber is distributed in two parts: AmberTools16 and Amber16. You can use AmberTools16 without Amber16, but not vice versa. See this link for information on how to obtain Amber16.

Amber is developed in an active collaboration of David Case at Rutgers University, Tom Cheatham at the University of Utah, Ken Merz at Michigan State University, Adrian Roitberg at the University of Florida, Carlos Simmerling at SUNY-Stony Brook, Ray Luo at UC Irvine, Junmei Wang at the University of Pittsburgh, Ross Walker at UC San Diego, and many others. Amber was originally developed under the leadership of Peter Kollman.

"Insert clever motto here."

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