Tandy Warnow, a professor at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, is using NCSA's Blue Waters supercomputer to design methods of creating more accurate phylogenies.
Nine research teams selected to use most powerful supercomputer on university campus.
The awarded allocations reached a combined total of 84.5 million node hours (2.7 billion core hour equivalents), valued at $52.4 million.
NCSA has awarded 3,697,000 node hours of time on the Blue Waters supercomputer to Illinois researchers from Spring 2017 proposal submissions.
NCSA will host the data facility for operations for a next-generation survey using the Large Synoptic Survey Telescope.
Seeing the Beginning of Time looks deep into space and time, featuring one of the most far-reaching scientific efforts ever undertaken to study the universe.
NCSA deploys custom software to limit impact from a storage disk subsystem upgrade on Blue Waters' science.
Results confirm new population of black holes.
Now in its fourth year, the Blue Waters Fellowship Program provides students in a variety of disciplines substantial financial support and the opportunity to advance their research that involves high performance computing by leveraging the sustained petascale performance of the Blue Waters supercomputer.
Study finds the nation's most powerful, open-science government-supported supercomputing program has positive impact on state and local economies.
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