The massive computing resources of NICS helped study a forty year-old mystery.
National Institute for Computational Sciences News
The UT-led National Institute for Computational Sciences has gotten some fantastic exposure lately thanks to the National Science Foundation.
NICS became the thirteenth member of the iRODS consortium.
Tony Mezzacappa, director of the Joint Institute for Computational Sciences (JICS), is hosting a series of campus sessions this semester to share how JICS resources and expertise can assist with research in a wide variety of fields.
UT-based computing institute gaining notice for wildfire modeling.
A recent online tutorial set participation records for a trio of UT science-related centers.
International Science Grid This Week , an international science publication, touted the Nautilus supercomputer, managed by National Institute for Computational Sciences, and other Extreme Science and Engineering Discovery Environment (XSEDE) resources used in research focused on competition in the financial and insurance industries. The researchers are using the supercomputing resources to consider information frictions which are
Inside HPC featured research happening at the National Institute for Computational Sciences. The researchers are using NICS supercomputing resources to study the complex economics of industrial organization and contract theory. While these two fields have largely been considered separately, the researchers are investigating these forces and their effect on quality of service in healthcare.
Using the Darter supercomputer at UT’s National Institute of Computational Sciences, a team of researchers is modeling the biophysics of red blood cells to understand their behavior in the spleen, with the aim of finding cures to diseases.
Californian and Swiss researchers have been using the Kraken supercomputer to model what would happen if a major earthquake hit the southern portion of the San Andreas Fault. The entire fault extends more than 800 miles, from San Francisco to Southern California. What makes these researchers’ work different from previous studies is that they’ve factored in “nonlinear behavior of rocks”—a phenomenon that could reduce the velocity of ground motion predicted by previous computer models.