The National Science Foundation has renewed funding for OpenTopography, a science gateway that provides online access to high-resolution topography data and processing tools to advance research and education in areas ranging from earthquake geology to ecology and hydrology.
The NSF has awarded SDSC a $5 million grant to develop a high-performance resource for conducting artificial intelligence (AI) research across a wide swath of science and engineering domains.
The Sherlock Division of SDSC has broadened its secure Cloud solutions portfolio to offer Skylab, an innovative customer-owned Cloud platform solution that provides a self-standing, compliant environment for secure workloads in the Amazon Web Services (AWS) Cloud.
SDSC's Sherlock Division has expanded its multi-Cloud solution, Sherlock Cloud, to include the Google Cloud Platform (GCP) in addition to AWS and Microsoft Azure.
The U.S. Department of Defense’s (DoD) Defense STEM Education Consortium (DESC) has awarded a one-year grant to SDSC and the UC San Diego Mathematics Project to introduce computing into high school math classrooms.
The National Science Foundation awards two SDSC researchers funding to organize COVID-19 information into a knowledge network that integrates health, pathogen, and environmental data to track cases across greater San Diego.
Ann Redelfs, who joined the San Diego Supercomputer Center at UC San Diego in 1995 as the Center’s director of external relations before returning to Cornell University in 2001, passed away on April 18 in Duluth, MN, due to complications from a blood clotting disorder.
UC San Diego researchers have ported the popular UniFrac microbiome tool to graphic processing units (GPUs) to increase the acceleration and accuracy of scientific discovery including urgently needed COVID-19 research.
The San Diego Supercomputer Center at UC San Diego is providing priority access to its high-performance computer systems and other resources to researchers advancing our understanding of the virus and efforts to develop an effective vaccine in as short a time as possible.
Scientists, including UC San Diego researchers, recently relied on supercomputer simulations to better understand the reproductive mysteries of viruses and DNA.