Computer scientists recently optimized a miniature application called Minisweep for OpenACC using OLCF resources.
Verónica Vergara Larrea plays a crucial role in the acceptance process for the OLCF’s new Summit supercomputer.
Engineers tackle the problem of uncertainty with OLCF resources
Boeing has long used computational tools as part of its aircraft design …
The OLCF’s 2017 GPU Hackathon gave programmers opportunities to adapt their codes for large GPU architectures such as Summit.
A team led by Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory’s C.S. Chang recently used the 27-petaflop Titan supercomputer to simulate a crucial transition phenomenon in MIT’s Alcator C-Mod tokamak, uncovering the basic physics behind the transition.
In June, the OLCF’s Tom Papatheodore led a CUDA workshop to teach students, interns, and researchers how to program on a GPU architecture such as Titan.
OLCF staff members recently participated in coding events that aimed to introduce middle and high school students to computing and coding concepts—CodeStock Academy and WiC’s “Introduce Your Daughter to Code.”
A team led by University of Iowa’s George Constantinescu is using Titan to create 3-D non-hydrostatic flood models that can be used to improve the predictive capabilities of existing 2-D models.
The 2017 OLCF user meeting, held May 23–25 at ORNL, gave users and staff a chance to share achievements on Titan, discuss Summit, and explore deep learning.
A team led by ORNL’s Amit Shyam and Dongwon Shin is using Titan to explore the possibilities of designing various high-temperature–capable alloys, in hopes of changing the paradigm for current alloy design and significantly shortening the typical alloy development and deployment process.