University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign
Dec 2019 - Dec 2020
Jun 2018 - Jun 2019
Jul 2015 - Sep 2016
Blue Waters Symposium 2017, Dec 31, 1969
Elif Ertekin: QMCDB: A Living Database to Accelerate Worldwide Development and Usage of Quantum Monte Carlo Methods
Blue Waters Symposium 2016, Jun 14, 2016
Elif Ertekin: Simulating Thermal Transport in Nanostructures from the Ballistic to the Diffusive Regime
Blue Waters Symposium 2015, May 10, 2015
Jun 10, 2015
Seventeen U of I research teams from a wide range of disciplines have been awarded computational and data resources on the sustained-petascale Blue Waters supercomputer at NCSA. “These diverse projects highlight the breadth of computational research at the University of Illinois,” said Athol Kemball, associate professor of Astronomy and chair of the Illinois allocation review committee. “Illinois has a tremendous pool of talented researchers in fields from political science to chemistry to engineering who can harness the power of Blue Waters to discover and innovate.”
May 11, 2015
Fourteen faculty members at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign have been selected to receive one-year fellowships that will enable their research teams to pursue collaborative projects with the National Center for Supercomputing Applications. NCSA's fellowship program aims to catalyze and develop long-term collaborations between the center and campus researchers, particularly in the center's six thematic areas of research: Bioinformatics and Health Sciences, Computing and Data Sciences, Culture and Society, Earth and Environment, Materials and Manufacturing, and Physics and Astronomy.
Apr 10, 2014
Eighteen research teams from a wide range of disciplines have been awarded computational and data resources on the sustained-petascale Blue Waters supercomputer at the National Center for Supercomputing Applications (NCSA) at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Blue Waters is one of the world’s most powerful supercomputers, capable of performing quadrillions of calculations every second and working with quadrillions of bytes of data. Its massive scale and balanced architecture enable scientists and engineers to tackle research challenges that could not be addressed with other computing systems.