What to do next after you've run SOLVE
After you have run SOLVE you should first:
If SOLVE successfully solved your structure you might:
If SOLVE got most of the heavy atom solution you can:
and if SOLVE was not able to find a good solution you should:

See if you should rerun SOLVE with different control
parameters

If you have a MAD dataset...try SOLVE with just the peak wavelength
and the SAD script.
ANALYZE_SOLVE: Analyzing a known solution
with SOLVE
ADDSOLVE: Getting more heavy atom sites
if you have a partial solution.
You can use ANALYZE_SOLVE or ADDSOLVE to input some sites you have obtained
already. Here is the easiest way to do it:

In your solve.com file, under "lambda 1" or "derivative
1" specify

atomname xx ! xx
is your atom

xyz x y z
! coordinates of this atom

.. more xyz values

anywhere before ANALYZE_MAD or ANALYZE_MIR
or SAD specify:
ANALYZE_SOLVE
(refine input sites) or ADDSOLVE (start from input sites)

SOLVE will refine these sites and either just
phase with them (ANALYZE_SOLVE) or go on and find more sites (ADDSOLVE)

See the sample solve.com file for ANALYZE_SOLVE
and the one for ADDSOLVE for
examples.
There is another way to do the same thing that is more complicated, but
does not require rerunning scaling and analysis. If you have already run
SOLVE, you can also use SOLVE to analyze a MAD or MIR solution that you
have already obtained. Start with your solve_mad.script file or solve_mir.script
file that was written out during automated SOLVE operation by the routine
ANALYZE_MAD
or
ANALYZE_MIR and:

edit it to include the heavy atom sites that you want to check. For MAD
data, you only need to specify the heavy atom sites for the one wavelength
designated as the standard wavelength (this is indicated in your solve_mad.script
file by the lines "This is the "standard" wavelength from MADMRG" and "Put
your heavy atom parameters here"), they are copied automatically to the
others. For more info on the keywords in the solve_mad.script and solve_mir.script
files see the writeups for solve_mad.script
(MAD data) or solve_mir.script
(MIR data)

copy the 1line scoring table from your phaseshl.script output file into
your solve_mad.script or solve_mir.script file. The keyword is scoring_table.

Then specify the following keywords:
ANALYZE_SOLVE
SOLVE

then move all your ouput files from previous runs to somewhere safe so
that SOLVE does not overwrite them

then run SOLVE using the edited solve_mad.script or solve_mir.script file
as input
The program will read in these heavy atom parameters and will refine them.
It will do a phasing calculation and will analyze the derivatives relative
to the pattersons and with crossdifference Fouriers. This analysis is
the same as you would get at the end of SOLVE ordinarily. (SOLVE will also
write out the files "phaseshl.export; .drg; .script as it does when running
originally. Be sure you move your original ones out of the way or use the
keywords "EXPORTFILE", "PHASEFILE", and "NEWSCRIPTFILE" to define new filenames
for these output files so SOLVE does not overwrite them.)
SOLVE can be used to generate additional sites if you have a partial
heavy atom solution. You do this in exactly the same way as described above
for ANALYZE_SOLVE except you substitute ADDSOLVE for ANALYZE_SOLVE. Then
run SOLVE. It will read in your solution and generate other solutions that
are based on it and then it will analyze them for you and write out the
best ones. This is a good thing to do once SOLVE has found a good, but
not complete solution for you. You may need to increase the number of sites
allowed in a solution (NSOLSITE) to allow more sites to be found. You may
also want to reduce the value of "ACCEPTANCE" so as to include weak sites.
If you use ADDSOLVE, then you might also wish to specify the keyword
"CHECKSOLVE". If you do this, then the analysis routine will compare each
solution you obtain to the one you input at the beginning. This way you
can see how things are going.