In the following samples, let "IT" be "A only requires a few iterations to converge".
If IT is common knowledge:
"As is well known, IT ..."
If IT is intuitive to a subject matter expert:
"As is obvious, IT ..."
If IT was experimentally determined by you as part of your research and the experiment would be obvious to any expert in the field:
"As we determined by simple experiment, IT ..."
If IT is an assumption based on your experience, but it may not be obvious to other experts in the field:
"We assert that IT ..."
If you as an expert have a suspicion, but aren't strictly certain:
"We believe it true that IT ..."
If you don't know:
"We assume that IT ..."
Importantly, choose words that accurately reflect your knowledge about it. Don't try to bolster your argument by choosing words that connote stronger evidence than you actually have. That you're even asking the question suggests to me that you're on the right track!
You may also be interested in Writing@CSU Writing Guide: Using the Toulmin Method. This approachable guide provides a systematic approach to examining and critiquing arguments based on evidence. I find it helpful after writing an article to "see it from the other side", breaking out of my author tunnel vision.