A group of researchers from UC Berkeley and UCSD used NERSC supercomputing resources to model the efficacy of microbubbles and high-intensity ultrasound for breaking up stroke-causing clots.
Climate scientists use DOE supercomputers to provide independent confirmation of global land warming since 1901 – further evidence of anthropogenic global climate change. Project shows “predictions” not only possible, but also highly accurate…
A 24-year old Pennsylvania man, Andrew James Miller, pleaded guilty to charges of hacking into Department of Energy supercomputers and attempting to sell stolen access credentials. Miller offered to sell an undercover FBI agent root access to NERSC systems for the sum of $50,000.
Researchers with the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory and Cray squeezed more I/O from the NERSC Cray XE6 “Hopper” supercomputer than ever before in a plasma physics simulation involving more than a trillion particles. The work paved the way for even bigger, exascale HDF5 workloads in the future, and yielded a scientific discovery as a bonus.
Although Horst Simon was named Deputy Director of Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory, he maintains his strong ties to the scientific computing community as an editor of the TOP500 list and as an invited speaker at conferences.
The Department of Energy’s National Energy Research Scientific Computing (NERSC) Center accepted the first phase of its new Cray Cascade system, named Edison. To find out the reasoning behind the design and deployment of Edison and what it means to NERSC’s 4,500 users, Jon Bashor of Berkeley Lab Computing Sciences spoke with NERSC Division Director Sudip Dosanjh, NERSC Systems Department Head Jeff Broughton and Advanced Technologies Group Leader Nick Wright.
Hooper, the Opteron-powered Cray system at NERSC has been tasked with helping scientists on the Planck space telescope project filter ancient light against sensor signals to help astronomers understand the….
The National Energy Research Scientific Computing Center (NERSC) at Berkeley Lab has recently begun installing Edison, the Cray supercomputer that will exceed two peak petaflops when its fully deployed in a couple of months. But the center is already prepping for its next-generation system, which is expected to be an order of magnitude more powerful. That supercomputer may be the center’s last big deployment prior to the exascale era.
<img style=”float: left;” src=”http://media2.hpcwire.com/hpcwire/NERSC_logo_small.png” alt=”” width=”118″ height=”37″ />The US Department of Energy’s National Energy Research Scientific Computing Center (NERSC) has ordered a two-petaflop “Cascade” supercomputer, Cray’s next-generation HPC platform. The DOE is shelling out $40 million dollars for the system, including about 6.5 petabytes of the company’s Sonexion storage. Installation is scheduled for sometime in 2013.
Despite high-hopes, community support, and a lot of good science, the Magellan cloud computing project has ended after a two-year run. Like the famous explorer, the current-day Magellan also navigated uncharted waters and documented the journey for the benefit of future generations. The results of the two-year study are now available in the form of an extensive 169-page report.