The electron mobility data set used in our global data fit are from Ref. [29, 45–58] in Ref. [1]. LAr temperature
used in this global fit is 89 K. The data reported in the references are all scaled to this temperature with
the temperature dependence of $T^{−3/2}$ (Ref. [59] in Ref. [1]). The fitting function is a rational polynomial expressed as:
\[
\mu=\frac{a_0+a_1E+a_2E^{3/2}+a_3E^{5/2}}{1+(a_1/a_0)E+a_4E^2+a_5E^3}\left(\frac{T}{T_0}\right)^{-3/2},
\]
where $E$ is the electric field in the unit of kV/cm and $a_0 = 551.6$cm$^2$/s is the electron mobility at zero field with temperature of $T_0$ = 89 K, $T$ is the LAr temperature. The fitting parameters are given bys
\[
a_0 = 551.6, \quad
a_1 = 7953.7, \quad
a_2 = 4440.43, \quad
a_3 = 4.29, \quad
a_4 = 43.63, \quad
a_5 = 0.2053
\]

Electron drift velocity is a product of electron mobility and the electric field.
\[
v = \mu E
\]

We introduce a parameterization of the effective electron energy for the convenience of application. Both the data in Ref. [1] and ICARUS's data at low field are included. The parameterization is also in a form of rational polynomial
\[
\epsilon_L=\frac{b_0+b_1E+b_2E^2}{1+(b_1/b_0)E+b_3E^2}\left(\frac{T}{T_1}\right)
\]
where $E$ is the electric field in the unit of kV/cm and $b_0=0.0075$ eV is the electron energy
at $T_1$ = 87 K under zero field and $T$ is the LAr temperature. The parameterization can be applied to other
temperatures with a linear temperature dependence of $T$.
The fitting parameters are given bys
\[
b_0 = 0.0075, \quad
b_1 = 742.9, \quad
b_2 = 3269.6, \quad
b_3 = 31678.2, \quad
\]

The longitudinal diffusion coefficients $D_L$ in the range of 0.1 to 1.5 kV/cm can be expressed as
defined by the Einstein relation
\[
D_L=\frac{\mu\epsilon_L}{e}=\left(\frac{a_0+a_1E+a_2E^{3/2}+a_3E^{5/2}}{1+(a_1/a_0)E+a_4E^2+a_5E^3}\right)\left(\frac{b_0+b_1E+b_2E^2}{1+(b_1/b_0)E+b_3E^2}\right)\left(\frac{T}{T_0}\right)^{-3/2}\left(\frac{T}{T_1}\right),
\]
with the parameters given previously.

The transverse diffusion coefficients $D_T$ is related to $D_L$ by:
\[
\frac{D_L}{D_T} = 1+ \frac{E}{\mu}\frac{\partial \mu}{\partial E}
\]
The corresponding diffusion length can be calculated from the drift time $t$ by:
\[
\sigma = \sqrt{2Dt}
\]