Articles in the Science Category
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.
A team of computational researchers, led by Jefferson Lab’s Robert Edwards, has been using the Titan supercomputer to support advancements in large-scale Jefferson Lab experiments.
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 Titan supercomputer at the Oak Ridge Leadership Computing Facility has enabled scientists from a team led by Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory to explore an unexpected oxidation state in the rare, radioactive element berkelium that was first observed in experiment.
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.
Multi-institution research team uses supercomputing to understand processes leading to increased drought resistance in food and fuel crops.
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.
University of Virginia professor Leonid Zhigilei led a team that used the OLCF’s Titan supercomputer to gain deeper insights into laser interactions with metal surfaces.
A team led by Sandia’s Joseph Oefelein is studying fuel systems in diesel engines at ORNL to develop new predictive models for transportation systems.
Using the Titan supercomputer, researchers from Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL) and the Oak Ridge Leadership Computing Facility (OLCF) collaborated with the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (Berkeley Lab), and other institutions to simulate—for the first time—atomic-level magnetic properties in regions of a real nanoparticle based on experimental data. The results have been published in Nature.