Collaborative work performed by the Remote Data Analysis and Visualization Center and UT artist Evan Meaney that examines the interplay of data, information, and knowledge has won the jury prize for the Distributed Microtopias exhibition at the 15th Annual Finger Lakes Environmental Film Festival.
A group of UT students put the use of aesthetics and artistic flair to the test in delivering scientific messages as part of a pilot project class. The students developed videos about the work of researchers associated with the National Institute for Computational Sciences (NICS) through the guidance from Art Professor Norman Magden and NICS
The Remote Data Analysis and Visualization Center at UT’s National Institute for Computational Sciences has enhanced the web interface to a system that allows researchers to interact with sophisticated data about locations and relationships of life species across geographical areas. The improvements were built out of a pilot study project involving species distribution modeling in
Nautilus, the supercomputer at the heart of UT’s Remote Data Analysis and Visualization Center, has recently been upgraded. Researchers all over the United States use the supercomputer for visualizing and analyzing data sets in ways that are not possible on smaller systems.
An article co-authored by UT’s Joint Institute of Computational Sciences and oak Ridge National Laboratory researchers has earned recognition from IOP Science. The article conveys details of the research team’s investigation of a physics-based method of DNA sequencing, which is intended to read the hereditary traits coded in human DNA.
The National Institute for Computational Sciences, home to the Kraken supercomputer, has named Gregory Peterson as its new project director.
The UT and Oak Ridge National Laboratory (ORNL) community is mourning the loss of Phil Andrews, project director for the National Institute for Computational Sciences (NICS). Andrews died suddenly Wednesday night.
UT Knoxville’s supercomputing capabilities are about to become more powerful. The UT-managed National Institute for Computational Sciences is adding 300 teraflops to the TeraGrid’s total computational capability thanks to two awards from the National Science Foundation which total $3.4 million.