Articles tagged with: INCITE
Jack Wells speaks at GE Technology Summit about government–industry collaborations
Jack Wells, director of science for the National Center for Computational …
Computation and experiment reveal how protein switching provides right tool for the job
Office of Science awards almost 1.7 billion supercomputing hours via the INCITE program. Researchers in the Department of Energy’s (DOE’s) Office of Science are dedicated to passing on those gifts, especially through the Innovative and Novel Computational Impact on Theory and Experiment (INCITE) program.
Scientists use Oak Ridge and Argonne supercomputers to gain insight into nuclear behavior
As part of its quest to understand fluorine-14, …
Simulation provides a close-up look at the molecule that complicates next-generation biofuels
Lignin is very handy in many ways. In your …
Supercomputers help optimize engines, turbines, and other technologies for clean energy
Air and fuel mix violently during turbulent combustion. The …
For years, academia has looked to simulation to solve some of science’s most complex problems. Recently, industry has taken notice—America’s most powerful machines are now helping its most powerful companies. Take Jaguar and Boeing, for example.
A special report highlights the accomplishments of researchers running large, complex, and often unprecedented simulations on Department of Energy Office of Science supercomputers.
Using Jaguar, a research team led by William Tang of DOE’s Princeton Plasma Physics Laboratory is developing a clearer picture of plasma confinement properties in an experimental device that will pave the way to future commercial fusion power plants.
A team of scientists has been awarded a total of 80 million processor hours at the OLCF and the ALCF for QCD research to help develop a unified theory of how the four fundamental forces of nature interact.