Researchers from Harvard University and the University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston recently used the Comet supercomputer at the San Diego Supercomputer Center at the University of California San Diego to uncover the novel ways in which DNA prepares itself for repair.
Researchers from the Colorado School of Mines have been using multiple supercomputers, including SDSC's Comet system, to study certain characteristics of zirconia for wider applications of the super-strong material.
University of Texas at Austin researchers recently simulated the catalytic mechanism and atomic structure of nickel-doped graphene using SDSC's Comet supercomputer. The new process synthesizes valuable chemicals to use as electricity in lieu of fossil fuels.
Researchers at SDSU and the Polytechnic University of Turin used simulations done on SDSC's Comet supercomputer to study how ocean wave energy converters harness energy and turn it into electricity, offering the potential to reduce our reliance on fossil fuels.
A new study by SDSC researchers describes the use of artificial intelligence machine learning tools to demonstrate a potential RAGE inhibitor that has better efficacy and fewer side effects.
Rice University researchers used the Comet supercomputer at SDSC to evaluate their new molecular docking too to help improve cancer immunotherapy outcomes by identifying more effective personalized treatments.
Researchers at the University of Rhode Island (URI) used the San Diego Supercomputer Center’s 'Comet' supercomputer to show that high-performance computer modeling can accurately simulate tsunamis from volcanic events.
Researchers at Oregon State University have been using the Comet supercomputer at SDSC to test an algorithm they believe will reduce errors in the widely used three-day forecasts for water temperature, salinity levels, sea heights, and currents off the Oregon and Washington coasts.
Building upon decades of research on how to make boron carbide even more efficient, an engineering team at the University of Florida (UF) has been conducting simulations using SDSC's Comet supercomputer to better understand the nanoscale level of this important material.
The amount of carbon in the Earth’s terrestrial ecosystems is likely to decline by about 10 percent through the year 2100, according to USGS researchers who used SDSC's 'Comet' supercomputer to conduct simulations.