The National Institute for Computational Sciences (NICS) at UT will host an XSEDE workshop on different topics each month related to high performance computing.
XSEDE along with the Pittsburgh Supercomputing Center is pleased to announce the Summer Boot Camp. June 3-6, 2019
The eXtreme Science and Engineering Discovery Environment (XSEDE) and NICS have helped researchers discover what's behind the difference between two types of black hole jets.
XSEDE now offers multi-factor authentication for another layer of security.
Computational scientists from NICS and JICS are collaborating with medical researchers to enhance image processing.
Laser research on materials in the tiny realm of nanotechnology can lead to very big benefits to society. Resources from National Science Foundation's eXtreme Science and Engineering Discovery Environment (XSEDE) are providing key support to this type of work.
Learn about the work of astronomer Wladimir Lyra, recipient of the prestigious Sagan Fellowship.
Astronomer Wladimir Lyra of California State University at Northridge says resources from the eXtreme Science and Engineering Discovery Environment (XSEDE) are instrumental in his exploration of how Earth came to be. Listen to the podcast and read the Question and Answer with Lyra.
On Wednesday, Nov. 18, in the Renaissance Computing Institute (RENCI) booth at the SC15 conference in Austin, Texas, the National Institute for Computational Sciences became the 13th member of the iRODS Consortium, the membership-based foundation organized to sustain the integrated Rule-Oriented Data System as free open source data management software.
As people interested in high-performance computing from all over the world converge on the SC15 conference in Austin, Texas, Nov. 15–20, UT is there (booth 1609) in the midst of all the excitement.
NICS' high-performance computing resources are helping Justin Baba of the University of Tennessee and Oak Ridge National Laboratory overcome an obstacle in his research on the behavior of light in turbid media.
A NICS team is assisting an Oak Ridge National Laboratory project that has developed building efficiency software.
Internships at the National Institute for Computational Sciences gave Daniel Hong, now a freshman at the University of California, Berkeley, experiences he believes will broaden his future options in computing.
Supercomputing time on the NICS-managed Darter system and others was critical to a research project at the Massachusetts Institute of technology aimed at understanding the molecular dynamics of polymers with promising characteristics.