The San Diego Supercomputer Center and CERN team up and leverage an alliance with Strategic Blue, a UK-based Fintech company that helps organizations optimize procurement of cloud services.
With hundreds of active installations and a new award, SeedMeLab is launching its new Software-as-a-Service to benefit researchers.
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 solar system’s two largest planets, Jupiter and Saturn, received worldwide publicity on December 21, 2020, as they glided closer than they’ve been since 1623. Visible around the globe, “The Great Conjunction” placed the two planets only 0.1 degree apart from one another.
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
Since 2009, Daniel Tward and his collaborators at UCLA and Johns Hopkins University have analyzed more than 47,000 images of human brains via MRI Cloud—a gateway created to collect and share quantitative information from human brain images, including subtle changes in shape and cortical thickness.
Tissues which consist largely of collagen were the focus of a recent collaborative study by a team from Stanford University and Purdue University. To accomplish their work, they used the Comet supercomputer at the San Diego Supercomputer Center at UC San Diego.
Researchers from MIT have succeeded in developing an artificial intelligence (AI) approach to detect electron correlation – the interaction between a system’s electrons – which is vital but expensive to calculate in quantum chemistry.
Thanks to NSF-funded supercomputers including Comet at the San Diego Supercomputer Center at UC San Diego, the research community has been making progress on developing more reliable and efficient batteries that may power tomorrow's electric vehicles and other products.