A team from the OLCF accompanied Tiny Titan to Washington D.C. on September for the inaugural National Lab Day on the Hill.
The 8-week HPC Fundamentals course covered topics such as the role of HPC in science today, an introduction to UNIX/LINUX, and programming in Fortran.
One hundred four Titan users gathered at the Oak Ridge campus last month for the Annual Oak Ridge Leadership Computing Facility (OLCF) user meeting.
DOE’s CSGF awards 4-year fellowships to graduate students in science and engineering fields that use high-performance computing (HPC) to solve complex problems.
A group of graduate students from the University of Tennessee has the unique opportunity to perform research on Oak Ridge National Laboratory’s Titan.
This year’s March Meeting of the American Physical Society featured a focus session on computational materials research proposed and led by ORNL’s Jack Wells.
Ramgen Power Systems is using the Titan supercomputer managed by the OLCF to optimize novel designs based on aerospace shock wave compression technology for gas compression systems, such as carbon dioxide compressors.
Oak Ridge Leadership Computing Facility staff members Robert French, Adam Simpson, Suzanne Parete-Koon, and Anthony DiGirolamo developed Tiny Titan, which is substantially tinier than Titan in size and cost.
Now, more than a decade later, researchers mapping radiation signatures from the Cassiopeia A supernova with NASA’s NuSTAR high-energy x-ray telescope array have published observational evidence that supports the SASI model.
The OLCF-organized series “Extreme Scale Supercomputing with the Titan Supercomputer,” chaired by Jack Wells, director of science, brought together Titan users in 24 conference sessions amounting to 540 minutes.