OLCF staff led talks, tutorials, and discussions on the present and future of GPU computing at the GPU Technology Conference (GTC) May 8–11 in San Jose, California.
Staff is testing OpenShift as a way for users to independently deploy and manage scientific workflows on OLCF systems.
Candidates will speak during OUG business meeting
Five candidates are running for three open positions on the Oak Ridge Leadership Computing …
A team of computational scientists from the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign used the Titan supercomputer to model one of life’s ubiquitous molecular motors.
The startup of the first new US nuclear reactor in more than 20 years benefited from advanced simulation capabilities carried out on OLCF systems by the Consortium for Advanced Simulation of Light Water Reactors.
Using advanced modeling and simulation, seismic data generated by earthquakes, and one of the world’s fastest supercomputers, a team led by Jeroen Tromp of Princeton University is creating a detailed 3-D picture of Earth’s interior.
In 2016, the OLCF introduced a new runtime framework that allows users of hybrid systems—such as the OLCF’s 27-petaflop Titan—to better exploit GPU-accelerated architectures.
OLCF staff created the Constellation DOI framework that makes it possible for a researcher to obtain a digital object identifier (DOI) to catalog and publish scientific data artifacts for open access.
Tjerk Straatsma, the OLCF’s Scientific Computing Group leader, has been elected as an American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) fellow in chemistry for his contributions to computational science.
As part of her team’s research into matter’s tendency to self-organize, Sharon Glotzer of the University of Michigan ran a series of hard particle simulations to study melting in two-dimensional (2-D) systems.