Articles tagged with: Petascale
The OLCF played a major role in the annual American Physical Society March Meeting—the largest gathering of physicists in the world—by bringing high-performance computing talks to the meeting as part of a petascale computing focus session.
The U.S. Department of Energy’s Office of Science announced 59 projects for 2014, sharing nearly 6 billion core hours on two of America’s fastest supercomputers dedicated to open science.
Not only is Oak Ridge National Laboratory’s Titan the world’s most powerful supercomputer, it is also one of the most energy-efficient.
Oak Ridge National Laboratory is again home to the most powerful computer in the world, according to the Top500 list, a semiannual ranking of computing systems around the world.
The DOE’s Leadership Computing Facilities have awarded a combined 4.7 billion supercomputing core hours to 61 science and engineering projects with high potential for accelerating discovery and innovation through its INCITE program.
ORNL has launched a new era of scientific supercomputing with Titan, a system capable of 20 petaflops, by employing a family of processors, called graphics processing units (GPUs), first created for computer gaming.
GE Global Research, an OLCF industrial partner, was recently named a winner of International Data Corporations (IDCs) HPC Innovation Excellence Award.
An ORNL and University of Tennessee team has used the Department of Energy’s Jaguar supercomputer to calculate the number of isotopes allowed by the laws of physics. The team’s results are presented in the June 28 issue of the journal Nature.
An international gathering of researchers, computer scientists, and engineers converged on San Jose, California from May 14–17 to share their experiences using the newest technology in HPC—blistering fast GPUs.
GE takes its turbomachinery research and development to the fast lane with the help of Jaguar, one of the fastest computers in the world.