Tag: Ivy Bridge
Since Intel introduced its Xeon Processor E5-2600 v2 product family (code named “Ivy Bridge-EP”) in September, system makers, application specialists and other end users have been interested in how the new parts stack up to previous-generation “Sandy Bridge” processors for a variety of HPC workloads. In the parlance of Intel’s tick-tock development scheme, Sandy Bridge Read more…
The Swiss National Supercomputing Centre (CSCS) is rolling out the second half of its Cray XC30 supercomputer, the first to employ both Intel Xeon processors and NVIDA GPUs.
Today IBM announced NextScale, which will eventually evolve into the place of its iDataPlex systems. Tapping the power of the new Ivy Bridge processors, coupled with eventual support for a host of accelerated options (GPUs, Xeon Phi and likely other processor choices) the company also put its stake in the ground for hyperscale and HPC..
With help from a draft report from Jack Dongarra of the University of Tennessee and Oak Ridge National Laboratory, who also spearheads the process of verifying the top of the pack super, we are able to share the full processor, Xeon Phi coprocessor, custom interconnect, storage and memory, as well as power and cooling information. The supercomputer out of China will be…
<img src=”http://media2.hpcwire.com/hpcwire/NREL_logo222222222.jpg” alt=”” width=”95″ height=”51″ />The DOE’s National Renewable Energy Laboratory (NREL) has just completed construction on a state-of-the-art datacenter in preparation for a brand new supercomputer. The high-efficiency 1-petaflops system features the latest servers from HP, including a proprietary direct-to-chip cooling system. NREL has already taken delivery of an initial 200-teraflops machine, and expects the system to reach full capacity this summer.
Next-gen Ivy Bridge processors likely to appear in March 2012.
The Weekly Top Five features the five biggest HPC stories of the week, condensed for your reading pleasure. This week, we cover ISRO’s newest supercomputer; Tokyo Tech’s selection of EM Photonics’ CULA library; Intel’s 3-D transistor breakthrough; the latest LSF Tools from Platform Computing; and SciNet’s new NextIO GPU-based system.