SDSC’s Expanse platform via Core Scientific’s Plexus software stack offers users a consumption-based, high-performance computing model that solves for on-premise infrastructure and can run HPC workloads in supercomputer centers as well as in any of the major public cloud providers.
In December 2016, a high-energy particle called an electron antineutrino hurtled to Earth from outer space at close to the speed of light. Deep inside the ice sheet at the South Pole, it smashed into an electron and produced a particle that quickly decayed into a shower of secondary particles.
The San Diego Supercomputer Center at UC San Diego, a leader and pioneer in high-performance and data-intensive computing, has selected the Intel company’s Habana Labs artificial intelligence training and inference accelerators to provide high-performance, high-efficiency AI compute for its
New study suggests that how electrons interact in solids may be key to understanding the emerging phases of quantum materials.
Based on the precise measurements reported in this study, researchers hypothesized what mixtures of bulk ingredients could give the TRAPPIST-1 planets their densities, offering the most precise picture of exoplanet composition achieved to date.
UC San Diego chemistry researchers find that the smallest fresh sea spray particles become 100,000 times more acidic than the ocean within two minutes.
UC San Diego chemist Seth Cohen is helping to shape the trajectory of science in the U.S. With a serious interest in civics and public policy since high school, Cohen double-majored in chemistry and political science in college.
Physicist Chunhui Du was selected to receive the U.S. Air Force's Young Investigator Research Program (YIP) Award for her nanoscale quantum sensing technique using diamonds to study novel and unconventional superconductor materials.
Computational Chemist Rommie Amaro, members of her lab win one of the most coveted awards in supercomputing for research related to COVID-19
There is no hole-in-one drug treatment when it comes to the flu, but that doesn’t stop scientists from trying to sink one. Especially since as many as one in five Americans gets the flu. The reported estimated cost of this illness is $10 billion each year in medical expenses and another $16 billion…