Articles tagged with: INCITE
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.
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.
Simulation demonstrates how superconductivity arises in cuprates’ pseudogap phase.
Director of Science Jack Wells shares the successes of first-year INCITE users while encouraging new users to apply for time in 2017. The post originally appeared in Cray’s blog.
To better understand lignin, a problematic molecule for next-generation biofuel production, a team from ORNL created one of the largest biomolecular simulations to date—a 23.7-million atom system representing pretreated biomass in the presence of enzymes.
Using Titan, researchers at Stony Brook University completed a three-dimensional, high-resolution investigation of the thermonuclear burning a double-detonation white dwarf undergoes before explosion.
The U.S. Department of Energy’s Office of Science announced 56 projects aimed at accelerating discovery and innovation to address some of the world’s most challenging scientific questions.
Oak Ridge and Argonne Leadership Computing Facility representatives teamed up this summer to expose scientists in the UK to high-performance computing research opportunities in the United States.
A team led by James Vary of Iowa State University leveraged Titan to simulate clusters of neutrons called “neutron drops” to understand their properties better.