The $7 million initiative to create the Indiana University Network Science Institute will bring together many of the university’s top minds to explore and embrace the challenge of understanding complex networks that underlie large-scale systems, including the environment, economics, technology and human health.
Stories Tagged as “research-technologies”
The latest addition to the university’s supercomputing lineup is Karst, a high throughput computing cluster that delivers large amounts of processing capacity over long periods of time. Karst will be used mostly for smaller jobs that don’t need Big Red II’s muscle.
IU is hosting the 2014 Technology Exchange in Indianapolis October 26-30. Register now and explore the latest in cloud applications, federated identity, cybersecurity, high performance computing, software-defined networking, network function virtualization, and more.
Check out Wired magazine’s Innovation Insights blog to read Dave Hancock’s compelling case for funding high performance computing, “Supercomputing for All at a Research University: Is There Really a Debate?”
IU’s newest supercomputer, Karst, to attract more federal grants, sparking discovery and jobs (touch for more >>)
Karst is a high throughput computing cluster that will be accessible to anyone at IU — faculty members, undergraduate and graduate students, and departments.
IndianaMap named one of the most innovative in the world, thanks in part to Research Technologies (touch for more >>)
Earlier this month, the IndianaMap received the award for best open-source data integration at the international 2014 FOSS4G Conference in Portland, Oregon.
You don’t have to be a grad student to use the Big Red II supercomputer, Data Capacitor II high-performance storage, Science on a Sphere, virtual reality theaters, or IQ-wall ultra-high resolution displays. The deadline for fall applications is September 30.
Challenge offers an opportunity for undergraduate and graduate students to attend PRAGMA 27 at IU Bloomington.
Intro to supercomputing for scholars and scientists; Cyrus email (IU Webmail) phasing out in February; Mapping science project winds down with biggest show ever
Undergraduate call for proposals to use advanced computing facilities at IU; Game on; Intro to HPC@IU; Introductory Parallel Programming for Supercomputers
Over the summer, the IU Department of Biology and NCGAS teamed up to host a bioinformatics clinic (touch for more >>)
From July 14 to 18, IU biology students, postdocs, staff, and faculty attended sessions on next-generation sequencing genomics, cyberinfrastructure, bioinformatics software and more in a short-course format.
Rob Quick and Kyle Gross taught high throughput computing in the 2014 African Grid School (touch for more >>)
Physics students from across Africa are converging in Senegal to learn advanced computing techniques from two IU experts. Rob Quick, manager of high throughput computing (HTC), and Kyle Gross, HTC operations support lead, will travel overseas as part of their participation in the 2014 African Grid School taking place at Cheikh Anta Diop University in Dakar, Senegal.
Register now for the 2014 Technology Exchange in Indy October 26-30