Rich Brueckner of insideHPC talked with researcher David McCallen of Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory and the Exascale Computing Project recently at the HPC User Forum in Tucson about how exascale computing will enhance earthquake simulation for improved structural safety.
Many of the phenomena in our daily lives are controlled by molecular processes. An example is the performance of automobile engines. Software called NWChem, or Northwest Chem, can tell researchers a lot about fuel combustion and many other molecular systems. Here about NWChemEx for exascale on Let's Talk Exascale.
A new earth modeling system unveiled today will have weather-scale resolution and use advanced computers to simulate aspects of Earth’s variability and anticipate decadal changes that will critically impact the U.S. energy sector in coming years.
Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory's David McCallen, a researcher from the Exascale Computing Project, on April 17 spoke at the 69th HPC User Forum in Tucson, Arizona, about exascale simulations for regional-scale earthquake hazard and risk.
Brookhaven Lab was the setting February 26–March 2 for a hackathon for research and computational scientists, code developers, and computing hardware experts to optimize scientific application codes for high-performance computing. ECP's SOLLVE Software Technology project collaborated to assist the users.
Andew Siegel, Exascale Computing Project Application Development focus area director, on April 5 provided overview and insight into ECP in a keynote address at the Ohio Supercomputer Center Statewide Users Group spring conference in Columbus, Ohio.
Scott Baden of Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory leads a project directed at providing lightweight communication and global address space support for exascale applications. Learn more about it on the Let's Talk Exascale podcast.
ECP's co-design process is essential to ensuring that future exascale applications adequately reflect the complex interactions and tradeoffs associated with the many new, and sometimes conflicting, design options.