This conference will bring together all of the stakeholders involved in solving the software challenges of the exascale – from application developers, through numerical library experts, programming model developers and integrators, to tools designers.
After four years in Hamburg, ISC will move to the historic city of Leipzig in 2013. Leipzig has hosted trade fairs since 1165 and has long been a center for culture, learning and research.
Jack Dongarra of Oak Ridge National Laboratory, speaking on 41th SPEEDUP Workshop on High-Performance Computing, ETH Zurich, Switzerland, September 7, 2012.
An efficient and highly scalable bond-order potential code has been developed for the molecular dynamics simulation of bulk silicon, reaching 1.87 Pflops in single precision on 7168 graphic processing units (GPUs) of the Tianhe-1A system.
The National Nuclear Security Administration (NNSA) today announced that a supercomputer called Sequoia at Lawrence Livermore National Laboratory (LLNL) was ranked the world’s most powerful computing system.
The National Center for Supercomputing Applications’ Blue Waters and the Extreme Science and Engineering Discovery Environment (XSEDE) projects are hosting the annual Extreme Scaling Workshop on July 15-16, 2012, in Chicago.
Researchers using the OLCF’s resources can foresee substantial changes in their scientific application code development in the near future. Tools developers attempt to make change to hybrid architectures a smooth transition.
In this paper we present an alternative approach: a new computational framework for the development of massively data parallel scientific codes applications suitable for use on such petascale/exascale hybrid systems built upon the highly scalable Cactus framework.
The present work represents a major progress in the predictive capabilities of computer simulations for real-life biofluidic research, with special, yet not exclusive, focus on cardiovascular clinical practice. The scientific and societal impact of the extensions of such activity cannot be overestimated.
T-Platforms today announced an agreement to design a computer cluster capable of 10 PFlops (10^15 floating point operations per second) for M.V.Lomonosov Moscow State University.