Tag: Blue Gene
You don’t need to be a mathematician to appreciate the beauty and elegance of fractal geometries, those infinitely complex patterns that are self-similar across different scales. Recently, a group of computing and software students from McMaster University in Ontario, Canada, created stunning fractal geometries using the University of Toronto’s powerful IBM Blue Gene/Q supercomputer. Despite being generated by a Read more…
Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory’s High Performance Computing Innovation Center (HPCIC) in the US and the Science and Technology Facilities Council (STFC) in the United Kingdom are combining efforts to help industry stakeholders in both countries leverage supercomputing to accelerate innovation and boost economic competitiveness.
The eighth-ranked Blue Gene/Q Vulcan system at Lawrence Livermore National Lab has opened its doors for business–at least to companies reliant on advanced modeling and simulation. The 5-petaflop super has already been used in a number of incubator projects but now that they are extending the focus of….
Argonne’s 10-petaflop Blue Gene/Q will be used to gain a better understanding of dark matter.
DOE lab is taking applications from researchers who want time on 8-petaflop super.
At the Hot Chips conference in Santa Clara last week, IBM lifted the curtain on its Blue Gene/Q SoC, which will soon power some of the highest performing supercomputers in the world. Next year, two DOE labs are slated to boot up the most powerful Blue Gene systems ever deployed: the 10-petaflop “Mira” system at Argonne National Lab, and the 20-petaflop “Sequoia” super at Lawrence Livermore. Both will employ the latest Blue Gene/Q processor described at the conference.
Researchers in high-energy physics are gearing up to test theories on Argonne, Oak Ridge iron.
Companies across all industries are facing many challenges. Emerging from the rough economy of the last few years, and facing increased global competition, virtually all organizations are in a position where they need to quickly react to market conditions and pounce on new business opportunities as they arise.
Future NVIDIA Tesla-equipped Cray machine will put lab at the forefront of GPU computing.
Argonne National Laboratory is planning to move up to a 10-petaflop Blue Gene/Q supercomputer next year, supporting the DOE lab’s scientific research. The new machine continues Argonne’s six-year Blue Gene tradition, which has installed every iteration of the architecture in IBM’s BG franchise.