New Broadening Participation Allocations now available on Blue Waters supercomputer—apply by March 15, 2018Feb 07, 2018
This new category is open to faculty and research staff at U.S. academic institutions who have not previously been a PI on a research allocation on the Blue Waters system.
Stanford University lab uses Blue Waters supercomputer to study epilepsy.
This new approach will enable astronomers to study gravitational waves using minimal computational resources, reducing time to discovery and increasing the scientific reach of gravitational wave astrophysics.
The free NCSA Blue Waters Webinars are designed to increase high performance computing knowledge and skills among the research community.
Data collection and processing infrastructure enables exploration of 400 million astronomical objects.
For NCSA, 2017 was so much more than just 365 days.
Researchers have discovered a major breakthrough in protein structure predictions using deep learning data processed by NCSA's Blue Waters supercomputer.
"Blue Waters is one of the only computers that can process that data on such a large scale in a timeframe suitable for scientists to interact and ask questions of the data."
University of Illinois geologists have rewound and played back a portion of its geologic history, finding that Yellowstone volcanism is far more complex and dynamic than previously thought.
Since starting with NCSA, Phillips' time has been primarily devoted to developing concepts and ideas for NCSA's future supercomputers, but he's also had the chance to learn more about NCSA from an insider's perspective and is excited about his future here at NCSA.
Undergraduate students, graduate students and faculty from institutions around the U.S. are invited to apply for these opportunities.
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