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.
UT’s supercomputer, Beacon, may not be the fastest but it is the greenest. It was listed at the top of the Green500 which ranks the most energy-efficient supercomputers in the world.
Jack Dongarra, distinguished professor in the electrical engineering and computer science department, was written about in the Wall Street Journal. Dongarra’s Top500 list which ranks the world’s fastest supercomputers was released this week listing Oak Ridge National Laboratory’s Titan at the top.
It’s official. UT researchers have access to the world’s fastest supercomputer enabling them to tackle the world’s toughest challenges. The “TOP500” list ranking the world’s fastest supercomputers was released today, listing Oak Ridge National Laboratory’s massive new system, named Titan, as the fastest computer. The list is published twice yearly by a collaboration between Jack
The U.S. Department of Energy’s Oak Ridge National Laboratory unveiled their new flagship computer, Titan, on Monday. The Department also announced its latest round of Innovative and Novel Computational Impact on Theory and Experiment award recipients. Titan is ten times more powerful than its predecessor, Jaguar, with a theoretical peak performance of twenty petaflops, or
Science360, an up-to-date view of breaking science from around the world, featured the video “Developing the Next Generation of Supercomputers.” The video looks at how UT professor Jack Dongarra is leading the international charge in developing the world’s next generation of supercomputers. Science360 is sponsored by the National Science Foundation.
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.
UT Knoxville has joined with Indiana University and a group of eight other national and international partners to explore new frontiers in scientific computing as part of the FutureGrid, a new $15 million project largely supported by a $10.1 million grant from the National Science Foundation. UT Knoxville Distinguished Scientist Jack Dongarra is leading the
East Tennessee is now home to two of the world’s three fastest computers, according to new rankings released today. The Top500 list of the world’s fastest supercomputers places UT supercomputer Kraken in third place, where it also holds the title of world’s fastest academic supercomputer, while ORNL’s Jaguar computer took first place overall.
The National Science Foundation has awarded UT Knoxville $10 million to develop a computer system that will interpret the massive amounts of data created by the current generation of high-performance computers in the agency’s national computer grid. Nautilus, a computer system that will have the capability to store vast amounts of data, will be one
UT’s supercomputer, Kraken, has broken a major barrier to become the world’s first academic supercomputer to enter the petascale, performing more than 1 thousand trillion operations per second, a landmark achievement.