Articles in the Technology Category
To reduce fragmentation of large scientific workloads on America’s fastest supercomputer, staff at the OLCF is fine-tuning how jobs are scheduled on Titan.
Prompted by the annual user survey, OLCF’s Rhea received an upgrade this fall. In two phases, OLCF staff doubled Rhea’s amount of RAM per node and added GPU nodes.
Following the Summit announcement, OLCF staff have been making infrastructure changes to accommodate Summit. The OLCF has already hit several major milestones on the way to building Summit.
Tiny Titan was featured prominently this spring at the US Department of Energy National Science Bowl at the National 4-H Conference Center in Chevy Chase, Maryland.
Upgrades allow staff to monitor hardware failures and performance data in real-time
Staff members at the US Department of Energy’s (DOE’s) …
For OLCF users, managing cache behavior has gotten a little easier thanks to the newly developed tool GLprof.
The OLCF’s recent CUDA upgrade fosters unified memory function that improves memory management between the CPUs and GPUs and also provides the benefit of globally shared data. The upgrade is a true win–win for the OLCF and its users.
Researchers at the OLCF are working to speed up the process of data transfer using a new tool.
Tiny Titan, the portable parallel computer designed for students and the general public by staff at the OLCF, is the subject of a new exhibit at the American Museum of Science and Energy (AMSE) in Oak Ridge, Tennessee.
The OLCF played a significant role in an ORNL event to share knowledge and discuss the future development of the parallel file system, Lustre.